Pod::Manual is a module that gathers the pod of several Perl modules into a comprehensive manual. Its primary objective is to generate a document that can be printed, but it also allow to output the document into other formats (e.g., docbook). podmanual is a utility that uses Pod::Manual.
mydp is a program for processing mysqldump files in the manner of ‘awk’. It reads mysqldump SQL statements from standard input and executes Lua callback functions as table definitions and insert statements are encountered. The Lua callback functions are specified in a file passed to mydp via the command line. The callbacks are typically used to filter and process only a small subset of the MySQL dump data and/or save it for further processing. mydp is written in Lex and Lua.
libsysconfcpus is an $LD_PRELOAD library that intercepts calls to sysconf() and adjusts the responses for _SC_NPROCESSORS_CONF and _SC_NPROCESSORS_ONLN, which are used to determine the number of processors available (either configured or online) at runtime in a system. Unfortunately, some closed-source software assumes that all of these processors may be used for computation, which is an assumption that is frequently not true on multiuser and HPC systems. libsysconfcpus provides a simple, non-intrusive way of adjusting the behavior of such software (when it is dynamically linked).
xlibtrace displays the interaction between X11 client programs and the X11 client shared library (libX11.so) by showing the Xlib calls that are made. Output is shown in a style similar to strace(1). It works by using the $LD_PRELOAD dynamic linker option to insert itself between the target X11 client program and libX11.so. This allows it to "intercept" all calls to X functions, whereupon it has the opportunity to print the name of the function being called, along with any arguments and return value. This can be particularly useful when analyzing the behavior of closed-source X11 programs.
Diskus is a high-level hard drive diagnostic and limited repair tool. It checks the disk geometry by writing numbered IDs into the sectors of the hard drive. Later one can verify that these sector-IDs on the disk are still correct, thereby detecting data which was not correctly written. There is an option to "freshen" the data on your harddrive, which will read and rewrite the sectors. With modern drives this will re-map defective sectors.