The mod_cidr_lookup is an Apache module for version 2.2 and 2.0. The mod_cidr_lookup detects client type by looking up the client's source IP address in CIDR blocks. This module sets the environment variable X_CLIENT_TYPE and the HTTP request header X-Client-Type, so it can be used in both Apache (httpd.conf) and Web applications.
jbootstrap is a tool that bootstraps your Java application without complex CLASSPATH settings. As long as your JAR dependencies are under one directory, jbootstrap will pick up the JARs, create an appropriate classloader, and fire up your application without requiring CLASSPATH adjustments.
System Watchdog is a program that is designed to monitor a collection of Linux systems. It is configured to collect data on each monitored system at 5-minute intervals and build historical graphs using RRDTool. By default, it will gather statistics on CPU, memory, disk, and network usage. It also will attempt to monitor temperature and power settings. System Watchdog uses the paramiko module to ssh to all monitored systems. To access monitored systems, threads are implemented to access each remote host. After all threads have completed, watchdog will build a summary landing page to display the current status of each host, with links to a hardware inventory and resource graphs of each host.
Morph is a Java framework that eases the internal interoperability of an application. As information flows through an application, it undergoes multiple transformations. Morph provides a standard way to implement these transformations. In addition to providing a framework for performing transformations, Morph provides implementations of many common transformations. It has been built from the ground up for flexibility and extensibility, and it integrates seamlessly with dependency injection frameworks such as Spring, PicoContainer, and Hivemind.
xml-test checks that an XML document is included in another document. It is handy when testing an application's output against a document where element order is different (GData and Atom are examples of specifications where element order is unimportant). It has a relaxed notion of containment: element order is ignored, whitespace is trimmed, comments are ignored, specific elements can be ignored by passing XPath-like paths on the command line, and text nodes (element and attribute content) can be ignored by passing '-notext' on the command line.
tools4j-config supports long-running enterprise Java applications with a framework for handling configuration changes without restarting. It also aids in developing applications which are decoupled from knowing how and where to store, retrieve, and validate configurations. The aim is to liberate applications to use configurations seamlessly on the terms of their particular environment, without constraining them to Java SE, EE, OSGi, Spring, CDI, or any other programming model or framework.