Chessweb is a J2EE chess game Website. It is a pure Java servlet implementation of a two-player chess game. Two players log into the Web site, see an image of the current board in their browser, and make their moves. The differentiating features of chessweb (e.g. versus WinBoard / XBoard) is that it's an extremely lightweight implementation written completely in Java (nothing more than an app server and browser is required). Furthermore, the client end is DHTML only, and verified to works with FireFox 1.0.6 and IE 6.
Compass is a Java framework which makes it simple to map your Java object model into a search engine. It is built on top of the Lucene search engine. Compass features declarative mapping technology OSEM (similar to O/R database mapping), transaction management, Google-like query syntax, externalization of common metadata, and much much more.
Cosmo is the OSAF calendar sharing server. With your favorite calendar program (Chandler, Apple iCal, Mozilla Sunbird, or any other WebDAV or CalDAV enabled client), you can share your calendar with other people by publishing it to Cosmo. Your shared calendars can be subscribed to and updated by anyone, even if they don't have an account on your server. Cosmo provides Atom feeds for shared calendars, so you can track updates in your favorite feed reader and integrate your calendar into your Web site or blog.
CrossFTP Server is a professional FTP server for multiple platforms. It offers a high-performance, easily configurable, and, most of all, secure-enabled FTP server. Its main advantage is that it is very easy to get started by novice users, and meets advanced users' requirements as well. It supports user virtual directories, write permissions, idle time-out, and upload/download bandwidth limitations. You can monitor all user activities. Both upload and download files are resumable. A database and LDAP can be used to store user data. "MODE Z" is supported for faster transfers.
Cypress is an open-source Cascading Style Sheet (CSS) parser that lets you add well-documented, standardized name/value pairs (a.k.a. CSS style properties) to your own XML markup languages. It supports inline styles so you can add style properties to individual XML tags using the style attribute or external style sheets so that you can store style rules for reuse in separate, XML-free text documents. Cypress supports three forms of selectors to match your XML tags and style rules, that is, element selectors, class selectors, and id selectors.
DOM Tooltip allows developers to add customized tooltips to Web pages. The tooltips are controlled through style class definitions and respond to events such as "mouseover", and avoids possible collisions with form elements such as select boxes and screen edges. While originally designed to create context tooltips, it is also possible to create a wide variety of dynamic layers, such as embedded windows, context menus, and hidden blocks. Additional features include sticky tips, tooltip fading, lifetime, relative positioning, class assignments, width adjustments, mouse dragging, captions, directionality, offset adjustments, adjustable activate/deactivate delay times, snapping to grid, fate adjustment (hide or destroy), and references to created tips. It supports Mozilla/Netscape6+, IE 5.5+, IE on Mac, Safari, Konqueror, and Opera 7.
Daisy is an enterprise content management solution, bridging the gap between classic Web site content management and the Wiki style of information management and discovery. It is ideally suited for intranet knowledge bases, product and/or project documentation, and management of content-rich Web sites. It consists of a repository server with powerful querying and versioning capabilities, and a Wiki-like front-end Web user interface with in-browser rich-text authoring.
The Darwin Calendar Server is a standards-compliant server that allows multiple users to collaboratively share calendaring information. It provides a shared location on the network to store schedules, and allows users to send each other and manage invitations. In order to provide interoperability with multiple calendaring clients, the server implements the CalDAV protocol, which is an extension of WebDAV, which is in turn an extension of HTTP.