Monocaffe Connections Manager – set of tools to ease the management of SSH/VNC/RDP/FTP/Telnet/SSH Tunnels servers

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Monocaffe Connections Manager is a set of tools to ease the management of several servers. It's aimed at network or system administrators who need to connect every day to different servers by different means. It can be used via an ncurses interface without requiring an X server, and it can be used via a GNOME-based GUI.
Supported Connections:

* RDP (Windows Remote Desktop)
* Telnet
* SSH Tunnels (Using SSH options)


* Use different options for each connection
* Export to HTML
* Import from CSV's generated by Calc
* Export to ODF and HTML the list of connections
* Clustered Commands (works, but needs some work)
* Modify the console colors, transparency, etc.
* Copy/Paste from/to the console.
* Search google using selected text on the console.
* Set the terminal title to the selected text.
* Easy installation on Ubuntu.
* Fast and easy to use reference for different tasks and programs:
o Linux in general
o Bash
o Screen
o Vim
o EMacs
o More...

Install Monocaffe Connections Manager in Ubuntu

You can download .deb package from here or run the following commnd from your terminal


Install this .deb package by double clicking on it or run the following command from your terminal

sudo dpkg -i mcm-0.9.2_all.deb


  1. The Connections Tree separated in groups. From here you select a connection previously created and its information will appear on (2). By double clicking the connection will proceed.
  2. Information about the connection selected on (1). A connect button to open a connection to the selected server. The F2 key will hide (1) and (2)
  3. Tabbed windows with the different connections established. To open a connection on the local machine, you can press the small "Home" button beside the tabs.
  4. Tabs for the different established connections. You can navigate the tabs using the Alt+# combination. When any of the checkboxes in the tabs are activated, clustered commands (5) are enabled on the selected tabs.
  5. Clustered commands entry. Everything typed here will be sent to the selected terminals in (4).

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1 Response

  1. Marcos says:

    Why call an application written in python -or in whatever programming language- mono-something?

    A *lot* of people, and certainly no serious admin, will touch a Mono-.NET application with a ten foot pole. Too bad that the name of your application will have negative consequences for the adoption of your program.


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