Peludo is a system that provides a toolchain and a runtime to create and launch self-contained, platform independent, injectable, network transportable, non-static applications that can be dynamically extended on-demand. From a security assessment perspective, it could be seen as a tool to create advanced payloads: entire libraries and multithreading programs can be deployed over the network without touching the target file system.
The Exquisite `df' (xdf) is a souped-up version of df(1) rewritten from scratch and focused on flexibility of field selection and output format. It offers HTML and CSV outputs, besides the traditional text-based console output. It is fit for system administrators who are tired of post-processing df(1) output through shell or Perl scripts in order to avoid broken lines or to get a simple total/summary line.
The Chameleon Problem Solving Environment is based on the CPACS data format and allows third party application coupling for multidisciplinary simulation. It comprises a set of libraries and integration components for the commercial integration environment ModelCenter or the open source alternative RCE (http://www.rcenvironment.de/). It was initially developed from the German Aerospace Center (DLR).
TIXI is a fast and simple XML interface library for applications written in C, C++, Fortran, Java, and Python. Although simplified and somewhat restricted compared to a fully-fledged XML processing library, it can create documents, create and delete nodes, and add and remove element attributes. Routines for reading and writing text nodes and nodes holding integer and floating point numbers are included, along with routines that process aggregates of these simple types for the processing of geometric data, multidimensional arrays, or arrays of vectors.
The TIGL Geometry Library can be used for easy processing of geometric data stored inside CPACS data sets. TIGL offers query functions for the geometry structure. These functions can be used, for example, to detect how many segments are attached to a certain segment, which indices these segments have, or how many wings and fuselages the current airplane configuration contains. This functionality is necessary because TIGL targets not only the modeling of simple wings or fuselages but also the description of quite complicated structures with branches or flaps. The library uses the OpenCASCADE software to represent the airplane geometry by B-spline surfaces in order to compute surface points and also to export the geometry in the IGES/VTK format. The library provides external interfaces for C, C++, Python, Java, and FORTRAN.