FontMapper is a font texture generator for game developers. It allows you to turn a font you have installed to a PNG texture of tightly packed glyphs, accompanied by a text file describing the glyphs' properties and texture coordinates. You can read these in a game to render fonts. FontMapper supports Unicode (although only the Basic Multilingual Plane, i.e. the 16-bit codepoints), and each glyph can have its own size, i.e. fonts are not necessarily monospaced. Currently, FontMapper is command-line only, although there might be a GUI frontend in the future.
D:GameVFS is a minimalist virtual filesystem library for the D programming language oriented at game developers. It provides an easy-to-use API for filesystem-independent file/directory manipulation. It supports basic VFS functionality. Files and directories can be created, read, and written, but not deleted. There are no security features (e.g., D:GameVFS can't handle a situation in which a file it's working with is deleted outside the program).
libKISSlog is a trivial lightweight C++ template library designed and written according to the KISS (Keep It Simple and Straightforward) principle. It leans heavily on STL for keeping its implementation as simple as its usage, and tries to provide C++ developers with a lightweight, paradigm-pure, and flexible alternative to logging libraries which use design and/or implementation decisions which at least the author of libKISSlog believes to be questionable. Its easiest to explain why libKISSlog would be suitable for your needs by listing the things which libKISSlog does not choose to use or do: no singletons or other forms of mutable global state, no macros, no attempt to fit the Java runtime everything model onto a C++ library, no attempt to be a Java-style (bloated) framework, no attempt to make the choice for you of whether you need thread safety, and no compromise on simplicity in order to facilitate questionable inner-loop logging practices.
Synth is a C++ template framework - a set of components that can be mixed and matched to build the right functionality; furthermore, components are loosely-coupled, designed to be both extensible and replaceable. Synth blurs the line between compile-time and runtime, and it does so by blending the static C++ type system, the dynamic values that need to be manipulated and formatted, including those from other languages, and the templates to do so. The name is an allusion to this synthesis process, which combines values to generate new ones (streams, files, strings, numbers, etc.)