CHIRP is a tool for automating the creation of configuration trees for Cricket. It supports a plugin architecture for adding drivers which produce Cricket configuration files and supports automatic detection of device types. When a network device is identified, CHIRP dynamically associates a driver with it to produce the configuration file.
CIPE (Crypto IP Encapsulation) is an ongoing project to build encrypting IP routers. The protocol used is as lightweight as possible. It is designed for passing encrypted packets between prearranged routers in the form of UDP packets. This is not as flexible as IPSEC but it is enough for the original intended purpose: securely connecting subnets over an insecure transit network.
The Cistron Radius server is mostly compatible with Livingston's 'radiusd-2.1', except without the s/key or menu support. It has additional features such as multiple DEFAULT entries with fall-through, a session database (who is online), the ability to limit connections on a per-user basis, and much more.
ClarkConnect is a powerful yet easy-to-use server/gateway software solution designed for the small/medium-sized organization. The software provides all the necessary server tools to run an organization: email, antivirus, antispam, file sharing, groupware, VPN, firewall, intrusion detection/prevention, content filtering, bandwidth management, multi-WAN and more.
ClusterNFS is a set of patches for the "Universal NFS Daemon" (UNFSD) to allow multiple clients to nfs mount the same root filesystem by providing "tagged" filenames. When a client requests the file "/path/filename", the ClusterNFS server checks for the existence of files of the form "/path/filename$$TAG=value$$". If such a file exists and the client has a matching value for KEY, this file is returned. If the client does not have a matching value or no such file exists, the file request proceeds as normal. Currently supported keys include HOST (hostname), IP (IP number), CLIENT (matches any nfs client) and CREATE (for "tagged" creation of files).
Condor is a high throughput system, scheduling and providing large amounts of computational power over a long period of time. It provides the efficient use of a large variety of systems, from idle desktop workstations and dedicated clusters to grid systems all over the world, while its incredibly flexible configuration implements and maintains the machine owner's desired policy for the machine's availability.