Window Switch is a tool that allows you to move applications between networked computers. The windows appear where you need them, as they were. You no longer need to save and send documents to move them around; simply move the view of the application to the machine where you need it.
The X2Go Client allows you to connect to and control a remote machine running the X2Go Server. You can simulate a complete desktop session or run individual remote applications as if they were running on your local machine. The protocol is secure (via SSH) and very responsive, even over a very slow connection.
The X2Go Server allows you to connect to and control your machine from a remote computer running the X2Go Client. You can simulate a complete desktop session or run individual remote applications as if they were running on your local machine. The protocol is secure (via SSH) and very responsive, even over a very slow connection.
ZOC is a popular terminal emulator and telnet client that supports telnet, modem, SSH 1 and 2, ISDN, serial, TAPI, Rlogin and other means of communication. Its terminal emulator supports Xterm emulation with full colors, meta-keys, mouse support, and local printing; VT102, VT220, and several types of ANSI; and Wyse, TVI, TN3270, and Sun's CDE. Unique features include full keyboard remapping, REXX scripting, and support for connecting to named pipes.
Bcvi is a tool that works with SSH to provide a secure "back channel" for sending commands back from the server to your workstation. For example, using bcvi and a shell alias, you can log into a server and type "vi filename". Instead of running vi in the terminal window, on the remote server, bcvi will send a message back to your workstation, where a listener process will invoke gvim (a GUI version of vim) and pass it an scp://... URL for the remote file. Bcvi has a plugin architicture that allows you to add support for any process you want to launch on your workstation by running a command on the server.
skd is a tool for the simple distribution of SSH keys in a growing environment. It allow you to create hosts, group them, and link that group a group of users with keys to easily distribute all affected keys. skd generates a DSA or RSA keypair, which is saved to its database and used as the authentication source for skd itself. This keypair can (and should be) additionally be encrypted using a passphrase. This allows you to simply add a user with their key and press one button to grant (and revoke!) the user's access to all needed hosts.