XScoop provides the ability to quickly determine which underlying X libraries were statically linked into an application, even when the source is not available. XScoop parses an executable, looking for matches on a subset of sample keywords that may identify the library being used. It does not produce absolute results, and instead supplies a report with key-hits which represent the likelihood that a particular library is present in the binary.
The Zero Calorie DNS is a domain name server for which the binary weighs in at 26K, that has no dependencies other than the minimal FreeBSD 6.0 installation. The server responds to "name server" (NS), "start of authority" (SOA), "address record" (A), "reverse address" (PTR), and "mail exchanger" (MX) requests. The server is fairly fast because the feature set has been trimmed down to the bare minimum. A few things are hard-coded so that a two minute setup is easy to accomplish. The hard-coding means that it may not be for everyone, however.
Give it a try
Anjuta might be one of the most under-rated development tools of all time. I have used Borland C++ Builder, Delphi, and MS Visual C++ on windows. Anjuta is actually a better GUI development tool than any of them in all aspects except for some quirkiness (let us say that there are a few bugs yet to be fixed). Anjuta (the author's girlfriend at one point, maybe still?) should be proud.
I find that Anjuta is like a fine sports car that is a little older, and more temperamental. Certain things don't work as when new, so the expert driver knows just exactly how to handle the car in the corners and is at his best and most agile when driving his temperamental but high performance ride.
Two suggestions, though:
- Use v1.2.4 (for some reason, not posted here)
- Break up your projects with modularity so that no one project contains more than 50 classes.