Select a tag to browse associated projects and drill deeper into the tag cloud.
Yum is an automatic updater and package installer/remover for rpm systems. It automatically computes dependencies and figures out what things should occur to install packages. It makes it easier to maintain groups of machines without having to manually update each one using rpm.
RPM is a powerful and mature command-line driven package management system capable of installing, uninstalling, verifying, querying, and updating Unix software packages. Each software package consists of an archive of files along with information about the package like its version, a description ... [More]
This project intends to promote the use of KDE and KDE-based applications on/for Fedora™ Core and Red Hat® Enterprise Linux® through the creation and distribution of unofficial core and 3rd-party KDE RPM packages.
The Smart Package Manager project has the ambitious objective of creating smart and portable algorithms for solving adequately the problem of managing software upgrading and installation. This tool works in all major distributions, and will bring notable advantages over native tools currently in use (APT, APT-RPM, YUM, URPMI, etc).
ZYpp is a Linux software management engine and open source project sponsored by Novell that powers products like YaST, ZYpper and Zenworks with a powerful dependency resolver and a convenient package management API
cpan2rpm makes it very easy to create RPM packages for most Perl modules hosted in CPAN. It handles downloading the tarballs, generating an RPM spec file, and running the rpmbuild commands.
Tanzanite is an interface for RubyGems and DebPack. It makes it extremely easy to maintain multiple versions of a program, and most importantly, have a RubyGem use a Debian package as a dependancy. This way a gem and a Debian package can both require the Ruby-GTK bindings, and the user only has to ... [More]
DeploymentKit makes it easier for software developers to deploy native packages. By generating package recipes for multiple target platforms from a single, generic package metadata format, developers no longer have to care about the details of individual packaging systems.