The peaberry project is an extension library for Google-Guice that supports dependency injection of dynamic services. It provides OSGi integration out of the box, and has plug-in support for other registry-based service frameworks. It ships as an OSGi bundle that can be dropped into any R4 framework, such as Apache Felix or Eclipse/Equinox. You can also use peaberry outside of OSGi.
SerfJ provides a very easy way of developing Java REST Web applications. It helps you to develop your application over an elegant MVC architecture, giving more importance to convention than configuration. This means, for example, you will not need configuration files or annotations in order to specify which view serves a controller's method. However, SerfJ is very flexible, so if you want to jump over those conventions, you can configure the behavior of your applications as you like. The framework tries to meet the JSR 311 specification, but it doesn't follow every point of the specification, because the purpose is to have a very intuitive library, and some some aspects of the specification are out of the scope of SerfJ.
Processdsn consumes RFC 3464 delivery status notification email messages, writing a summary of the notification to a SQL database. Notifications may indicate successful delivery, a delay in delivery, or delivery failure. The database is designed to be exposed restfully by the mod_processdsn module for Apache httpd, but can queried directly if necessary.
Flex Maven Reports includes various Maven reports for projects written with the Adobe Flex Framework. The current reports are the RemoteObject Maven Report, which show details about remote objects used in an application and generates a graphical view of them, and the Actionscript UML report, which shows UML diagrams of the classes.
google-rfc-2445 is a Java implementation of RFC 2445 recurrence rules. RFC 2445 describes a scheme for calendar interoperability. This project implements core parts of RFC 2445, including a parser for recurrence rules and date lists and a mechanism for evaluating recurrence rules.