Visual Disk Test (VDT)
goosh.org - the unofficial google shell.
blacktree-visor - Google Code
I commented on another thread about prompts a while back, but I think it bears repeating, considering this is exactly on topic with what i'd said before. I use colored prompts with tcsh, where the each of the various hosts I have access to are different colors, and the prompt changes to yellow on a red background if I'm root (which I do with 'sudo tcsh' instead of actually becoming root). The prompt is also screen-aware, and will show the current window, like this: 0-kestrel [Thu 02Apr2009] 13:57 ~ 3590> And here's the code from my .tcshrc: if ($? Use a Different Color for the Root Shell Prompt - Terminal
trash-cli - Google Code
Related Utilities NK2Edit - Edit, merge and fix the AutoComplete files (.NK2) of Microsoft Outlook. WhatIsHang - Get information about Windows software that stopped responding (hang) WhatInStartup - Disable/enable/delete programs running at Windows startup. RegDllView - View registered dll/ocx/exe files on your system. ShellMenuView - Disable/enable static context menu items of Explorer.
Apparmor FAQ - Developer Community
Research Systems Unix Group: radmind radmind - A suite of Unix command-line tools and a server designed to remotely administer the file systems of multiple Unix machines. For Mac OS X, there's also a graphical interface. At its core, radmind operates as a tripwire. It is able to detect changes to any managed filesystem object, e.g. files, directories, links, etc. However, radmind goes further than just integrity checking: once a change is detected, radmind can optionally reverse the change.
Let's face it: Bad habits are hard to break. But habits that you've just become comfortable with can be even more difficult to overcome. Sometimes, a fresh look at things may provide you with an "A-ha, I didn't know you could do that!" moment. Building on Michael Stutz's excellent article, "Learn 10 good UNIX usage habits," this article suggests 10 more UNIX command-line commands, tools, and techniques that may make you more productive as a UNIX command-line wizard. The 10 additional good habits you should adopt are: UNIX tips: Learn 10 more good UNIX usage habits