The Amsterdam Compiler Kit is a fully-featured retargetable compiler toolchain. It will cross-compile ANSI C, K&R C, Pascal, Modula-2, Occam, Fortran and Basic for a number of architectures including, but not limited to, the 6500, 68000, Z80, i80, i86, i386, and PDP-11. It provides a complete development environment including preprocessors, compilers, assemblers, linkers, librarian tools, and target download tools.
Aasm is an advanced modular assembler designed to support several target architectures. It has been designed to be easily extended. Its global architecture takes advantages of dynamic libraries to provide input, assembler and output modules. The input module supports Intel syntax (like nasm, tasm, masm, etc.). The x86 assembler module supports all opcodes up to P6 including MMX, SSE and 3DNow! extensions. F-CPU and SPARC assembler modules are under development. Several output modules are available for ELF, COFF, IntelHex, and raw binary formats. Advanced features include symbol scopes, an expressions engine, big integer support, macro capability, and numerous and accurate warning messages (over 300).
The Amazing Awk Assembler (aaa) is a primitive assembler written entirely in awk and sed. It is quite slow, the input syntax is eccentric and rather restricted, and error checking is virtually nonexistent, but it does work. Furthermore it's very easy to adapt to a new machine, provided the machine falls into the generic "8-bit-micro" category.
The Perl Dev Kit (PDK) provides essential tools for building and deploying Perl applications. PDK features cross-platform wrapping and application builders for various operating systems, plus a suite of tools to speed development time and improve code quality and consistency across teams.
Thunderbolt is a middleware infrastructure suite that includes connectors, Java development libraries, a business process design GUI, and a system monitor GUI. It is appropriate for both telco and financial services. It provides the basis for a simple, efficient integration infrastructure which can be easily extended. While maintaining a SOA in mind, it can easily orchestrate Web services and legacy systems. It's also useful for developing proof of concept projects requiring processing in real time, batch, or both.
h2incn tries to directly convert C/C++ headers to Nasm-style include files, and can be used in a makefile. It is useful if you want to use the same structures or external variable declarations in C and assembler code, and you don't want to use two separate files and update both each time you change something. It is written in a mix of C and C++ code. It currently works for simple files.