The Language Detection Library for Java is a Java library to detect the natural languages in which texts are written. This task is also known as "language identification", "language guessing", and "language recognition". It has over 99% precision for more than 40 languages. The supported languages are Afrikaans, Arabic, Bulgarian, Bengali, Czech, German, Greek, English, Spanish, Persian, Finnish, French, Gujarati, Hebrew, Hindi, Croatian, Hungarian, Indonesian, Italian, Japanese, Kannada, Korean, Macedonian, Malayalam, Marathi, Nepali, Dutch, Punjabi, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Slovak, Somali, Albanian, Swedish, Swahili, Tamil, Telugu, Thai, Tagalog, Turkish, Ukrainian, Urdu, Vietnamese, and Simplified/Traditional Chinese.
System Watchdog is a program that is designed to monitor a collection of Linux systems. It is configured to collect data on each monitored system at 5-minute intervals and build historical graphs using RRDTool. By default, it will gather statistics on CPU, memory, disk, and network usage. It also will attempt to monitor temperature and power settings. System Watchdog uses the paramiko module to ssh to all monitored systems. To access monitored systems, threads are implemented to access each remote host. After all threads have completed, watchdog will build a summary landing page to display the current status of each host, with links to a hardware inventory and resource graphs of each host.
DynaSpring is a dynamic, extensible DSL (Domain Specific Language) tailored for building a Spring Application Context. Like Spring/XML, it is a declarative, tree-structured language; but, unlike XML, it supports all the kinds of abstractions found in common programming languages: conditional evaluation, iteration, definition of functions and variables, etc. DynaSpring also offers a set of utilities that make working with Spring easier and that build upon Spring to give you even more options in structuring your enterprise application.
Epublib is a Java library for managing epub files. It is capable of reading and writing epub files programmatically and from the command-line tool. Epublib consists of two parts: the core and tools. The core runs both on Android and a standard JVM. Tools require a standard Java environment. Other features include a builtin Swing-based viewer and comprehensive coverage of the epub standard, supporting the spine, the table of contents, and the guide. The API is designed to be as simple as possible, while at the same time making complex things possible too.
The AlchemyAPI Android SDK enables real-time semantic analysis of text, HTML, or Internet-hosted Web page content. The SDK provides mechanisms to extract Concepts, Named Entities, Keywords and Tags, Categories, and clean HTML into text, and even detects languages. It can analyze text in eight different languages: English, French, German, Italian, Portuguese, Russian, Spanish, and Swedish. Example code and a demo application are included to help get you started.
CS::SkipList Library is a C++ template library of containers based on skip lists. These containers work like sets and maps, but can also be accessed via numerical index. This collection has vector-like containers where all operations work in logarithmic time. It also has a composite container where you can order the same elements in many different ways at the same time.
DirectMemory is an off-heap cache implementation (a la BigMemory) to enable in-memory serialization of a large number of Java objects without affecting JVM garbage collection performance. Although serialization makes things slower, put/get operations are well in the sub-millisecond range, which is pretty acceptable in every usage scenario. DirectMemory implements cache eviction based on a simple LRU (Less Recently Used) algorithm and on item expiration.
Lattice is a Java build system with strong multi-module support. Build files are written not in XML, but in the Python language. The benefits are much better readability and powerful imperative build scripting. For multi-module projects, Lattice uses topological sorting to decide the correct order to build each module. Because a custom task is just a regular Python function, they can perform any type of work, including invoking other Java build systems such as Ant, Maven, or Ivy.