Each of the dozenal programs has an extensive man page; some also have detailed other documentation. Check below for the specifics.
- These programs are mostly self-explanatory, and what isn't obvious the manual should be able to cover. Still, they operate so similarly that an additional tutorial was written.
- A fully-functional RPN calculator. The manual is complete, but the tutorial will be welcome, especially if one isn't familiar with postfix notation.
- A metric system converter, that works in U.S. customary, imperial, SI metric, and the dozenal TGM system.
- date, which works in dozenal and can be formatted arbitrarily. A more or less drop-in replacement for standard Unix
- A dozenal calendar program; reads a file with information about calendar events and todos, and outputs them as requested by the user. Very configurable.
- Often we want more than just the bare number; we want it printed in an attractive and easy-to-read manner. This is a pretty-printer which takes care of that task.
- Takes a string and converts all the numbers within it to dozenal, outputting an identical string with identical length. Numbers are padded with an arbitrary character is necessary to preserve line length. Useful for, e.g., converting index lines in an email reader to dozenal.
- espeak for some extra robotic-sounding fun. Converts a dozenal number into its verbal representation in either Systematic Dozenal Nomenclature (SDN) or the Pendlebury system. Pipe its output through
- Converts a dozenal integer into an arbitrary non-place-value system; it uses dozenal Roman numerals as a default.