Status Reporter is a time tracking application that was designed to track the time spent working on various activities associated with work breakdown structure (WBS) line items. Each activity is associated with a WBS line item, and a WBS line item is part of the overall departmental budget. Even though it was developed for a specific purpose, the ideas can be applied to almost any situation. For example, if you do not use WBS numbers, you could just create a single WBS number and associate all activities with it. Alternatively if you have multiple projects, you can use the WBS numbers as individual projects and have one or more activities associated with each. The WBS number does not have to be numeric, so it is flexible in its usage.
The OGSA-DAI Trigger component provides a mechanism to notify an OGSA-DAI server when a table in an SQL database has had its rows modified. It then executes a stored OGSA-DAI workflow to perform an action based on the notification. The trigger also provides the old and new values for the modified row which allows specific actions to be taken based on the exact database changes. These actions can use the full range of access, transformation, and delivery functionality available in OGSA-DAI.
SPindent (Server Page Indenter) is a JSP/PHP structural validator and indenter. It performs structural compatibility check of inner HTML generated from "parallel" branches of process flow statements such as if/else. It allows for those HTML branches to have different entry and exit HTML stack points, as far as the branches are compatible. This allows for verification and proper indentation of handy workarounds, as well as rusty pyramids. It is based on MixedCC (Mixed Compiler Compiler).
mod_auth_useragent2 is an Apache module that can be used to limit access to documents by means of the User-Agent. As an authentication method, this is really unsafe because it is easy to change the User-Agent in most browsers, but it could be used to prevent stupid bots and spiders from accessing your Web sites.
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.