Add checksums to Nautilus' properties window
GNUIsance is a GTK4 library that aims to create a consistent repository of widgets and utilities that users might need only from time to time. By design, these can be accessed altogether (-lgnuisance), or it is possible to link only the single widgets required for an application (-lgnuitaggedentry, -lgnuiflow, etc.).
Long time ago GNOME Files (Nautilus) had the ability to handle custom annotations attached to files and directories. This ability has slowly gone lost in the folds of time. Things however are rarely really unlearned, and an ability rarely goes away for good. Nautilus Annotations brings back Nautilus' annotation capabilities. It exploits the same machinery that was used back then: that of relying on GIO to store custom information about a file or a directory.
A simple Nautilus extension that adds a “Send via Bluetooth” entry to Nautilus' right-click menu.
A simple Nautilus extension that adds “Hide” and “Unhide” to Nautilus right-click menu. Nautilus Hide does not add a leading dot to file names, but relies on Nautilus' ability to hide the files that are listed in a .hidden file. The extension erases the .hidden files when these are empty and is able to handle selections of files that are distributed across multiple locations.
A simple Nautilus extension that allows to run executables and launchers via right-click menu
NExtGen is an interactive Bash script that lets you easily set up a new extension project for GNOME Files. All you have to do is to launch the script and answer a few questions.
As it is often the case with network applications, GNUnet is built following a single-threaded event-driven model. This is an optimal model when dealing with high concurrency scenarios, but can be problematic in other contexts (like, for example, graphical user interfaces, which normally have their own event loop). To accomplish its event-driven flow, GNUnet uses a scheduler. Once such scheduler is started, it is not designed to be invoked by other threads, but can schedule only routines reques
Kiwix is an offline reader for Web content. It's especially intended to make Wikipedia available offline. With Kiwix, you can enjoy Wikipedia on a boat, in the middle of nowhere... or in Jail. Kiwix manages to do that by reading ZIM files, a highly compressed open format with additional meta-data.
Searchmonkey is different to other desktop search engines. Users can search for file names and contents using powerful regular expressions. This enables Searchmonkey to be much more precise when it returns hits. In addition, searchmonkey doesn't just show you a list of files that might contain what you are looking for, it helpfully displays the content with the matches highlighted