spim is a self-contained software simulator for running R2000/R3000 assembly language programs. It reads and can immediately execute files containing assembly language code. spim also provides a debugger and simple set of operating system services. spim provides both a simple, textual interface and a fancier, graphical interface. The package includes complete source code and documentation.
Chump is a table-driven assembler and dissembler with a very fast new architecture input format. Both the assembler and disassembler are created using a single description. It comes with descriptions for ARM, MIPS, Stump, and 6809. It is intended for use as a library compiled with other programs to allow line assembly and disassembly.
Flat Assembler is a fast and efficient self-assembling 80x86 assembler. It supports x86 and x86-64 instruction sets with MMX, 3DNow!, SSE up to SSE4, AVX, AVX2, and XOP extensions. It can produce output in binary, MZ, PE, COFF, or ELF format. It includes powerful but easy-to-use macroinstruction support and does multiple passes to optimize the instruction codes for size. It is written entirely in assembly language.
KMD is a multi-processor debugger. It can debug with hardware boards over serial ports or with software emulators (ARM and MIPS emulators are included in the project). Using the pipe option you can debug over the network or any other communication medium. It can load many executable formats such as ELF, and display and follow the original source even from multiple source file programs. There is support for breakpoints and watchpoints which can trap on specific data (such as loading or executing specific instructions). Support for other features such as FPGA's is also available, allowing loading or any control required to drive a specific hardware device. The project uses chump to allow disassembly and line assembly. Chump also allows new architectures to be easily added without the need to recompile the system. Communication with the backend is done using two pipes/fifos using a simple set of codes. Back end communication program can be created using very little memory on the target device.
J51 is a Intel MCS51 emulator with all the standard integrated peripherals. A disassembler with an integrated debugger is also included. Standard peripherals emulated are Timer 0/1 (Mode 0, 1, 2, and interrupts), serial interface in polled and interrupt mode, standard I/O, and ports 0 to 4. Microprocessors emulated are the Intel MCS 8051 (no peripherals), Intel 8051, Intel 8052, Philips LPC674, and Philips LPc900.
The HLA Standard Library was developed to support the High Level Assembler (HLA), but could be used with other assemblers or higher-level languages if the necessary headers were developed. It supports 32-bit versions of Windows, Linux, Mac OS X, and FreeBSD, and is written entirely in HLA. It includes the following modules: args, arrays, bits, chars, console, conversions, cset, date, environment, exceptions, file class, file I/O, filesys, lists, math, memory-mapped files, patterns, RNG, stderr, stdin, stdout, strings, tables, time, timer, zstrings, sockets, threads, and blob. An automated test suite is included.
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.
MCU 8051 IDE is a fully featured integrated development enviroment for MCS-51 based microcontrollers. It consists of a compiler, an advanced text editor (with highlighting, validation, and completion), a simulator, a scientific calculator, a hex editor, and many other things. Currently, this program supports only assembly language and a few microcontrollers.