Dyject is a dependency injection module for Python. Unlike other enterprise libraries used for Inversion of Control (IoC) which have classes which look like AbstractSingletonProxyFactoryBean, dyject is simple to understand and easy to use. It supports both Python 2.7 and Python 3, has no other dependencies, and uses standard configuration files to define and wire objects.
EC2Dream Fogviz is a visual tool for building and managing cloud servers. It combines Fog, Ruby, and Chef into a tool that is particularly helpful when developing and testing Chef automation scripts. It currently supports Amazon AWS, Eucalyptus Cloud, and CloudStack including VPC, autoscaling, and the ability to list most entities., and Openstack clouds: Rackspace, HP Cloud, and CloudFoundry Open Platform.
Corn Gate is designed to simplify service definitions and implementations in Java. It comes with several handy out-of-the-box functionalities, including security, registry, Spring and EJB integration, filters, shared data stages, client contexts, etc. JSON-RPC/HTTP and REST/HTTP protocols are supported. Remote service calls can be done through various client technologies. Since Gate supports standard HTTP communication mechanisms, almost any client technology can access services remotely.
Corn Httpclient is an HTTP client designed make HTTP requests from Java clients to Web servers as plain requests and form requests. Since authentication requirements are supported, you can make requests to secured Web resources behind the proxies. It supports multiple clients making requests simultaneously with different security credentials.
SNOW is a utility for concealing messages in ASCII text by appending whitespace to the end of lines. Because spaces and tabs are generally not visible in text viewers, messages concealed with whitespace are effectively hidden from casual observers. If SNOW's built-in encryption is used, the message cannot be read even if it is detected. SNOW exploits the Steganographic Nature Of Whitespace, similar to finding a polar bear in a snowstorm; hence the name.