Jaiwls is a component oriented framework with bundled a servlet Web server (Jetty) and HTML widget library. It is easy to integrate in existing applications with static compiled Java classes and supports dynamic websites using Groovy, a runtime injectable singelton instance, well formatted stack traces, a low memory footprint for compiled projects, powerful URL rewrites possible, a production mode (with no recompilation) for Groovy-based applications, and much more.
Glue Stick is a dependency injection framework for Java applications. Beans may be defined in Groovy scripts, GSON configuration files, or Spring Framework XML files. Compared with other dependency injection frameworks for Java, Glue Stick aims to be faster at assembling applications and simpler to use.
Heceta is part of the Fogcutter suite of tools for building intelligent applications. It is an "enterprise social search" search engine that leverages all of the various bits of information from Neddick, Quoddy, and other source of "social" knowledge to provide better, deeper, and more insightful search results than you can get from simple document content analysis. Intranet searching in organizations is usually very poor, largely because page-rank type algorithms don't work well due to the lack of links between documents. But by supplementing the content analysis with scoring based on tags, social graph connections, activity-stream information, etc., and applying machine-learning / artificial-intelligence techniques, Heceta can do a superior job of locating the knowledge and information a user needs.
TimeMachine Scheduler is a Java scheduler which can scale and run a high volume of jobs with many different types of schedules, such as repeating on a fixed interval or based on cron expressions. The scheduler can control the job executions with thread pools, and it can persist job data into different storage receptacles. Users may use the built-in schedule server with an easy-to-use configuration file, or developers may use it as a library to extend the scheduler and write custom jobs, schedules, or user services.
Gradle Felix Launcher Plugin is a Felix Launcher plugin for the Gradle build system. It enables the creation of an Apache Felix framework installation ready to run an osgi bundle application. It features download of the required Apache Felix framework bundles, configuration, assembly, and execution of the Felix framework, and compilation and including of custom bundles into the Felix framework.
Griffon is dekstop application development platform for the JVM. Inspired by Grails, it leverages the Groovy language and concepts like convention over configuration. The Swing toolkit is the default UI toolkit of choice however others may be used, principaly SWT and JavaFX. Developers may use a combination of the Groovy and Java as well as other JVM languages such as Scala, Clojure, Mirah, and Jython. It encourages the use of the MVC pattern and follows in the spirit of the Swing Application Framework (JSR 296) by defining a simple yet powerful application life cycle and event publishing mechanism.
Pixy is a declarative graph query language that works on any Blueprints-compatible graph database. The Blueprints API provides a common interface to over a dozen graph databases, including Neo4J, Titan, Infinite Graph, OrientDB, DEX, and Bitsy. Pixy enables complex pattern matching and logic programming on graph databases by translating PROLOG-style rules and goals to Gremlin pipelines that represent graph traversal operations. Queries in Pixy can also be seemlessly integrated into Gremlin expressions. The combination of Pixy and Gremlin gives the programmer the full power of two graph querying paradigms, viz. graph pattern matching and graph traversal.
Bear is a lightweight remote automation tool for Groovy/Java/JVM. It allows you to deploy projects, setup your cluster, and install software to your remote machines. It differs from other existing tools in that it uses a programmatic approach - your deployment is a regular Java class. It also uses static types, chained method calls, FP, and fluent programming techniques.