hotpotato (or hptt, for short) is a high performance and throughput oriented HTTP client Java library, with support for HTTP 1.1 pipelining. It was developed mostly towards server-side usage, where speed and low resource usage are the key factors, but it can be used to build client applications as well. Built on top of Netty and designed for high concurrency scenarios where multiple threads can use the same instance of a client without any worries for external or internal synchronization, hotpotato helps you reduce initialization and/or preparation times and resource squandering. Among many small optimizations, connections are reused whenever possible, which results in a severe reduction of total request execution times by cutting connection establishment overhead.
mod_sesehe is an Apache module that disguises and removes the "Server: " HTTP header from responses. This allows you to hide certain information about the server. This also allows more accurate information to be provided if Apache is configured as a reverse proxy and a malformed request is received. Although sending the Server header in HTTP responses is not defined as a MUST in RFC 2616, the Apache HTTP Server does not otherwise allow you to disable sending this header via its configuration.
Graffito is a framework used to build content-based applications like CMSs, document management systems, forums, blogs, etc. It offers a complete platform for creating, managing, and publishing content in your portal or in any other kind of Java application. It integrates content repositories, workflow, collaboration, and personalization via existing open source projects and standards like WEBDAV.
TagEventor is a project to enable radically simple computer usage by creating physical-object-based user interfaces. It does this using commercially available (and relatively cheap), standardized RFID technology in the form of small, simple USB connected contacted card/tag readers and small, cheap tags. The project was started based on products available from the "touchatag" company, which has clients for Windows and Mac, and run their own Web service to enable many interesting Web-based applications. However, no simple, lightweight Linux client was available, and the Web focus meant that some client-focused functionality was not possible. The software is currently a daemon that monitors the presence of one or more RFID tags on a connected reader and generates "system events" when tags are placed on it or removed from it.