One of the most common sights in the Windows world is watching your old PC whir and click as it processes an opening script. The script loads all the elements of Windows, plus whatever additional applications you need in memory. It turns the PC from a hunk of metal into your PC. One of the big "advances" in systems like Windows NT was to hide this from view.
Linux doesn't have this. Well, it didn't until now.
Fedora Frog is a GUI-based install script for Linux that automates the installation of things like Macromedia Flash, Adobe's PDF, and your browser. This means that when you approach your desktop Linux box in the morning, it's ready for work.
Raivis Dejus, a Latvian who goes by the nom-de-keyboard orvils, is the project coordinator at the Linux Center of the University of Latvia, in Riga, and he is looking for your feedback on this. So please give it to him.