The Falcon Project (Free Application-Level CONnection kit) is an open firewall project with the intention of developing a free, secure and OS-independent firewall system. Falcon consists of three major modules: Falcons's own proxies (written in Perl); 3rd-party proxies (squid / qmail / BIND8), each modified for chroot environment; and general concepts for OS hardening, chrooting etc.
fBuilder Plus is a Web-based utility for building and configuring your ipchains/iptables-based Linux firewall. It performs all actions in real-time and includes a Firewall Creation Wizard, edit, insert, and delete capabilities for firewall rules, rule shifting, support for DHCP clients, DMZ creation through firewall wizard, NAT capabilities, support for IP aliases, custom protocols, user defined chains, limit matches, automatic log rule creation, state checking, log reporting, email alerts, export capabilities, and an enhanced firewall log parsing utility.
fCluster is a multi-threaded client/server redundancy application for your Linux firewall solution. fCluster is designed for the production environment with features that include: dynamic firewall synchronization, support for both ipchains and netfilter, user definable polling intervals and fail-over sequence, and email notification of a system failure. It also includes a Perl administration utility that allows you to configure both the server and the client from one machine, and view the status of the local and remote machines.
Fd Linux is a mini floppy distribution of Linux set to fit on 1 floppy disk (kernel and root fs are combined). The sole purpose of this floppy distribution is to provide new Linux users with low-end machines (such as a 386) a very useful set of networking related binaries that can be easily accessed at any time, and which can be used in almost any networked environment (libraries, colleges, offices, small home LANs, dorm rooms, etc.).
ferm is a tool to maintain and setup complicated firewall rules. It allows one to reduce the tedious task of carefully inserting rules and chains, thus enabling the firewall administrator to spend more time on developing good rules, and less time on the proper implementation of those rules. These rules will be executed by the preferred kernel interface, such as ipchains and iptables, and in one pass. Firewall rules can also be split into different files and loaded at will.