Drools is a Rete-based rules engine written in Java, but able to run on Java and .Net. it is designed to allow pluggeable language implementations. Currently, rules can be written in Java, Python, and Groovy. It also enables domain-specific languages (DSLs) via XML using a schema defined for your problem domain. DSLs consist of XML elements and attributes that represent the problem domain. An XML authoring tool provides a semi-rapid development environment with a drag and drop type interface based on the provided schema.
Webcockpit is a Web application generator for reporting and monitoring applications. It generates complete JSP-based Web applications which contain charts and tables whose contents are retrieved using database queries. The charts and tables can be configured to link to each other, enabling master detail-like drill-down. You can provide your own HTML or JSP template files which are mixed with the generated JSP to provide a final Web application.
Native XmlDB Query Daemon is a client-server version of the Sleepycat native XML database deployed as an Apache module. The client is a pure Java API, supporting XQuery, XPath, and an Xml:DB API layer. It comes with a graphical admin console. Server binaries are provided for Linux x86 and x86-AMD64; for other platforms, compile from source.
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.
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.
Navigation implements a design pattern that allows you to navigate through complex systems by means of "navigation chains". Each node in the navigation chain is represented as its own object, and can have any number of child links attached to it (done through upwards linking; navigations have no knowledge of their children). This means that you can create a navigation chain to a common point in your system, and then attach multiple subchains at that point. The proof-of-concept handles most HTML navigation requirements, and is used by the author to test Web applications.