AntiJOP is an anti-malware solution that recodes assembly language to remove JOP attack gadgets. JOP attacks on x86 often hinge on the availability of 0xFF bytes in preexisting code, which can be co-opted to serve as register-indirect call instructions. AntiJOP removes instances of 0xFF bytes that may exist, for example, in immediate values, MOD/RM bytes, etc.
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.
Fenris is a multipurpose tracer, debugger, and code analysis tool that detects and documents high-level language constructions, can recover symbols, graph program execution flow, detect internal functions, recover symbol tables, and deal with anti-debugging protection. It features a command-line interface as well as a SoftICE-alike GUI and Web frontend.
vpnd is a daemon which connects two networks on network level either via TCP/IP or a (virtual) leased line attached to a serial interface. All data transfered between the two networks are encrypted using the unpatented free Blowfish encryption algorithm with a key length of up to 576 bits (may be downgraded to a minimum of 0 bits to suit any legal restrictions).
MiniMagAsm is minimalistic, but powerful and flexible content management system (CMS). It is a rewrite of MiniMag in assembly language (FASM). As expected, it is a very small and very fast Web application. It has a flexible architecture and is highly customizable by the user without the need for the code to be changed and recompiled. The system uses .txt files to store articles, formatted with a lightweight markup language which is very similar to Markdown. MiniMagAsm is portable CGI application which runs on Windows or Linux Web hosting.
WLA DX is yet another macro assembler that can program the GB-Z80, Z80, 6502, 65c02, 6510, 65816, HuC6280, and SPC-700 CPUs. Included in the package there is a GB-Z80 disassembler and few converters. WLA DX was initially programmed to compile ROM images for Gameboy, but nowadays it can also patch existing ROM images with code, and even compile program files and ROM files for other CPUs like the NES-6502, C64-6510, and SNES's SPC-700.
The FOLK project aims to provide a single patch which incorporates as many Linux kernel projects as can be crammed in. Its goal is to allow people who are interested in experimenting with the different projects to get on with the experimenting, rather than spend time fixing clashing diffs. It also has the goal of giving some of the more obscure projects a better chance of being seen and used. It is not intended for "general use". If a given release is stable, that will be by sheer luck. These are experimental projects, of unknown quality and completeness, being thrown together in ways that the developers are unlikely to have even remotely considered.
chpox provides transparent checkpointing and restarting of processes on Linux clusters. It was originally designed for recovering tasks that have a long execution time (i.e. numerical simulations) in case of system crashes, power failures, etc. It may work with openMosix, is SMP safe, does not require program recompiling/relinking, and supports virtual memory, regular open files, pipes, Unix domain sockets, current directory, and child processes.
Java Grinder takes Java byte-code from a class file and compiles it into an assembly code text file that can be assembled and run on microcontrollers and CPUs including MSP430, dsPIC, 6502 (Commodore 64), 68000, ARM, and MIPS. A Java API is provided for dealing with SPI, GPIO, Commodore 64 hardware, and more.
HelenOS is a microkernel-based multiserver operating system designed from scratch. By decomposing the operating system functionality into tens of isolated but intensively communicating userspace servers, it provides a computing environment that has several virtues such as flexibility, increased robustness, well defined explicit interfaces, and smaller complexity of individual components. HelenOS does not aim to be another clone of Unix or some other legacy system and is not POSIX-compliant (even though it may seem POSIX-similar at times). Instead, the goal has been to design it according to what is the most elegant and right thing to do. What makes HelenOS unique among the other multiserver operating systems is its multiplatform and multiprocessor microkernel. It will run on seven different processor architectures ranging from a 32-bit uniprocessor little-endian ARMv4 to a 64-bit multicore big-endian UltraSPARC T1.