whitenoise is a small utility that turns your computer into an ambient random noise generator. This can be useful for relaxation, helping you get to sleep, drowning out noisy neighbors, etc. Command-line options allow the user to tweak noise characteristics and set a shutoff timer.
Orpie is a fullscreen RPN calculator for the console. Its operation is similar to that of modern HP calculators, but data entry has been optimized for efficiency on a PC keyboard. Features include extensive scientific calculator functionality, units support, base conversions, command completion, configurable keybindings, and a visible interactive stack.
London Law is an online multi-player adaptation of the classic Scotland Yard board game. One player controls the movements of the criminal Mr. X as he tries to evade Scotland Yard, while another one to five players control five detectives trying to track him down. It features an attractive map overlaid on high-resolution satellite imagery.
Wyrd is a curses front-end for Remind, a powerful calendar and alarm application. The display features a scrollable time table suitable for visualizing your schedule at a glance. Wyrd integrates with an external editor of your choice to make editing of reminder files more efficient, and provides hotkeys to quickly access the most common Remind options. Other features include extensive configurability, Mutt-like interface design, and minimal resource requirements.
> It would rock if someone did an embedded version !
For what it's worth, Orpie does have a pretty clean separation between the UI code and the underlying calculator object. The calculator object can be imported into other OCaml code pretty easily; there's an example of this in calc_test.ml .
Re: Thank you
> I listen to this whitenoise every night
> to help myself sleep. Thanks for the
> extra energy I've had over the past
> month. One thing that would be nice
> though is a native Windows port because
> I always have to reboot into Linux each
Thanks for the comment.
I probably won't take responsibility for a native Windows port myself, but if another developer wants to take on the task then I would be happy to help out as I can.
In the past, users have reported that whitenoise works fine under Cygwin (http://www.cygwin.com); you might want to give that a try.