The Omega Project is a universe simulator accessible remotely by registered users over the JSON-RPC protocol. This allows the highest number of users and developers to access the universe and control ships / stations / other entities in via many mechanisms. The server listens for requests over a variety of protocols including TCP, HTTP, Websockets, AMQP, and more, and clients written in any language running on any platform may use these transports to communicate with it. Omega also ships with a WebGL frontend based on three.js, providing an interactive view into running simulations.
Bitsy is a small, fast, embeddable, durable in-memory graph database that implements the Blueprints API. It is an ACID database that recovers cleanly from power failures and crashes. Designed for multi-threaded OLTP applications, Bitsy implements optimistic concurrency control and stores data in human-readable JSON-encoded text files. Common management tasks such as online backups can be done over JMX. The speed and simplicity of Bitsy relies on three design principles: No Seek, No Socket, NoSQL.
GT.M is a high end platform for developing transaction processing database applications. Individual database files in the terabyte range are supported; a logical database can consist of many files. It provides full support for ACID transactions using a Software Transaction Memory (STM) programming model and optimistic concurrency control. The GT.M data model is hierarchical associative memory (i.e. multi-dimensional arrays) that imposes no restriction on the data types of the indexes or content, nor any restriction on the schema is that imposed by the application. Such databases are also referred to as "document oriented", "schemaless", or "schema-free".
WebNomad is a set of shell scripts that generate Web sites and image galleries fit for desktop as well mobile and tablet browsing. It can be operated on any device running ZShell. Its themes are based on Bootstrap CSS. Pages can be written in Markdown syntax interlaced with HTML. JQuery and BlueImp are used to make slideshows using all files found in a directory.
PASAP runs in the background, checking whether a stream exists, and, if it does, plays it. It was originally written to play back audio provided by MPD in remotely networked locations, but it also allows consumer-grade HD decoders (WDTV) to automatically play back audio/video streams from an HTTP address.