I've published some projects here:
I also have a research paper,
Cryptography: a Summary of the field for Engineers
- Bent Linux
Bent Linux is a compact Linux distro. It's inspired by
uses Busybox, uClibc, and static linking. It's particularly
suited to building dedicated servers, initrds for custom
installers and rescue disks, and systems with a nice crisp
mid-1980s mouthfeel to satisfy the mid-life crises of crusty
Bentrip is Bennett's very simple rip script. Inspired by
rip, it is completely
non-interactive, works off a reformatted local copy of
the freedb, and supports only cdparanoia and oggenc.
Pop-before-smtp is a simple daemon that watches logfiles,
keeping an eye out for successful POP or IMAP logins. When
one is seen, the IP address from which it came is checked
against Postfix's mynetworks, and if it doesn't match then
it's posted into an on-disk hash, for a half-hour, then
removed. Postfix's smtpd can be configured to watch this
hash, and allow relaying from IP addresses listed in it.
- djbdns init scripts
These support running djbdns daemons under a normal init lashup,
rather than djb's init replacement svscan from daemontools.
Vacation is a vacation autoresponder written in procmail,
that includes an extensive list of heuristics that attempt
to recognize messages from mailing lists, in hopes of
avoiding blatting vacation messages back in response
to mailing list traffic.
Tinydns-bent is a package of simple perl scripts to perform
manipulations I sometimes find useful on input data files for
tinydns-data. Notably, there are some that I've found helpful in
cleaning up the output of axfr-get. These are heuristic programs,
applying various transforms that seemed like a good idea at the time,
not the result of any formal analysis; use care in applying them.
Smtpprox is a generic SMTP proxy, written as a preforking daemon, in perl.
It's suitable for high-performance filtering and content transformation applications.
And interested folks can ask
what I've been posting over the years.
A good friend, and one of the best security experts I know, has
created a blog,
SecMusings, "Andy's Reflections on Technology and Security",
that's looking really good, it's at the top of my rss feed list.