Recent Projects

Other Projects

  • canvas

    Canvas is a Korora Project initiative to simplify the composition, distribution and management of customised Korora (and Fedora) systems. Canvas draws inspiration from a number of existing solutions that provide OS customisation and building including: openSUSE Build Service, Revisor, and Spacewalk

    Some fundamental goals of the Canvas project include: providing a simple and intuitive interface for system composition, extensibility, and allowing trivial management of your installs.

  • lens

    A lightweight envrionment-agnostic SDK for constructing graphical user interfaces. Using a hybrid approach to UI construction, the backend (or glue code) is written in python and the frontend (the bits you see) are composed of HTML5/CSS3/JS similar to web development.

    The end result is more standardised language and ecosystem for UI/visual expression and the versatility of python.

  • mpaste

    A lean, mean and clean, pastebinnin' machine. You can checkout out a live version on my personal pastebin.

    Built on top of Perl and Mojolicious. Haven't heard of it?! You're missing it's awesomeness.

  • Korora Project

    The Korora Project is home to the Korora distribution. A Fedora remix that was born out of a desire to make Linux easier for new users, while still being useful for experts.

    Originally based on Gentoo Linux in 2005, Korora was re-born in 2010 as a Fedora Remix with tweaks and extras to make the system “just work” out of the box.

  • jslw

    A JS library for building bitmapped based UI widgets.

    Utilising the canvas element, jslw provides an alternative approach to building UIs based on images; just like the skinning method used by Winamp.

  • yubipam

    The YubiPAM module provides a simple, and easy to configure, way to integrate the Yubikey into your existing user authentication infrastructure.

    PAM is used by GNU/Linux, Solaris and Mac OS X for user authentication.

  • barnyard2

    A dedicated spooler for Snort's unified2 binary output format.

    Its primary use is allowing Snort to write to disk in an efficient manner and leaving the task of parsing binary data into various formats to a separate process that will not cause Snort to miss network traffic.