pmbw is a set of assembler routines to measure the parallel memory (cache and RAM) bandwidth of modern multi-core machines. Memory bandwidth is one of the key performance factors of any computer system. Today, measuring the memory performance often gives a more realistic view of the overall speed of a machine than pure arithmetic or floating-point benchmarks. pmbw contains a set of very basic functions which are all hand-coded in assembler to avoid any compiler optimizations. These basic functions are modeled after the basic inner loops found in any data processing, sequential scanning and pure random access. Any application will have a memory access pattern which is somewhere between these two extremes. The current version of pmbw supports benchmarking 16-, 32-, 64-, 128-, or 256-bit memory transfers on x86_32-bit, x86_64-bit, and ARMv6 systems.
Release Notes: This is the first release.
ZedLog is a robust cross-platform input logging tool (A.K.A., a key logger). It is based on a flexible data logging system which makes it easy to get the required data. It features logging of all keyboard and mouse events, a replay simulation tool, logging to a file, and hiding in the background.
Release Notes: This is an interim release with mainly non-functional updates. It removes the GUI Builder dependency, adds general code cleanup/refactoring, and updates the embedded program documentation.
libusbx is a library which provides generic access to USB devices. As a library, it is meant to facilitate the development of applications which communicate with USB hardware. Its main features are portability (a single cross-platform API for Linux, OS X, Windows, and *BSD), user-mode (no special privileges required), and USB version-agnosticism (all versions of the protocol supported, including USB 3.0).
Release Notes: This releases adds hotplug support for Linux and OS X, auto-detach on Linux, and USB 3.0 descriptor support and strerror for all platforms. It also improves logging, zero-packet handling, topology, and descriptor parsing, and adds many bugfixes. Note that the libusb and libusbx projects are planning to merge back together, so the next release of libusbx is likely to occur under the libusb name.
nomacs is an image viewer that is small, fast, and able to handle the most common image formats including RAW images. It also makes it possible to synchronize multiple viewers on a single computer or via the LAN, which is useful for comparing images and spotting the differences. This is useful for architects who want to see their progress, for example.
Release Notes: This release adds multi-page TIFF support, an explorer panel, a new crop toolbar, and the ability for images to be sorted according to the creation/modification date.
Siege is a regression test and benchmark utility. It can stress test a single URL with a user defined number of simulated users, or it can read many URLs into memory and stress them simultaneously. The program reports the total number of hits recorded, bytes transferred, response time, concurrency, and return status. Siege supports HTTP/1.0 and 1.1 protocols, GET and POST directives, cookies, transaction logging, and basic authentication. Its features are configurable on a per user basis.
Release Notes: This release features several minor bugfixes and enhancements.
SBuild is a Scala-based build system. It features platform independence, multi project support, automatic detection of needed actions, automatic up-to-date detection, a flexible scheme handler mechanism, Maven repository support, Ant task integration, automatic cross-project resolving of dependencies, high speed, a simple "syntax" that requires almost no Scala knowledge, behind-the-sceens compilation of build script to bytecode for fast execution time, and built-in scheme handlers for HTTP and Maven.
Release Notes: This release contains a few bugfixes and nice new features, including speed improvements, parallel target execution, commandline shortcuts, and build file relative paths.
Ametys is a powerful Web CMS used by many institutions of higher education and government, but also industries and SMEs. It is known for its ergonomic design which promotes ease of use, its social Web functionality, and the ability to manage a large number of users. It makes content publishing accessible for the non-programmer and provides an easy editorial interface very similar to Microsoft Office applications.
Release Notes: This release adds several fixes and enhancements.
Release Notes: This release adds support for applying an individual linear factor to dimensions (creating detailed views at a different scale), updates translations, and adds various smaller improvements and bugfixes.
Zero Install is a decentralized cross-distribution software installation system. It allows software developers to publish programs directly from their own Web sites, while supporting features familiar from centralized distribution repositories such as shared libraries, automatic updates, and digital signatures. It is intended to complement, rather than replace, the operating system's package management. 0install packages never interfere with those provided by the distribution.
Release Notes: An optional OCaml frontend allows faster startup. Tab completion now supports the Fish shell. Archive references in local feeds can now reference local files, not just remote URLs. Various minor bugs were fixed.