EzPPP: PPP dialer. Last modification on August 3 1999.
X-ISP: a visual, X11/XForms based, user-friendly interface to pppd/chat, i.e.
an X11 dialup networking tool. It is also a small ISP database manager, and a
dialup costs and usage logging tool. It provides maximum feedback from dialing
and login phases on a message browser, versatility in interrupting a call in
progress, a manual login terminal window, as well as call-back and DNS server
selection capabilities. Last modification on December 26 2000.
Wvdial: an intelligent PPP dialer for Linux. Last modification on October 30 2000.
gpppkill: gpppkill is a program for Linux that ends a ppp connection if it doesn't
receive a minimal amount of bytes during certain time. It shows a bar plot
according to the amount of bytes received per second. All resident ppp daemons
are recognized and gpppkill lets you choose which one to kill. It is written in
C++ using the GTK+ toolkit. Last modification on September 11 2000.
Visual PPP: graphical interface to pppd. Allows to configure connections to
different Internet providers, to launch and stop and also view the state of
these connections. Last modification on November 28 2000.
gnome-ppp: Gnome-PPP is a GUI PPP dialup networking utility for the GNOME desktop
project. Some of its features are multiple account management, PAP/CHAP
support, cycling through multiple phone numbers, and optional dialing through a
command-line interface for scripting. Last modification on March 19 1999.
eznet: Eznet makes setting up PPP for Linux easy. Just enter the name of your
ISP, a phone number to dial, the login name, the password and the TTY and eznet
takes care of the rest. There are no chat scripts to write, nor any pppd
configuration files to fuss over. Eznet handles multiple ISPs and can dialup
any of them with a single simple command. It also supports dial-on-demand using
either kerneld or diald. Last modification on August 31 1999.
WebPPP: WebPPP lets you set up your web server to act as a remote control panel
to start, stop, and view your Internet connection on an ipmasq server. Being
web based, you do not need to install any client software on the other machines
in your network (granted that they already have a web browser). It takes
advantage of your already working PPP setup from the Red Hat Control Panel. Last modification on December 13 1999.