Embedded GLIBC (EGLIBC) is a variant of the GNU C Library (GLIBC) which is designed to work well on embedded systems. It strives to be source- and binary-compatible with GLIBC. EGLIBC's goals include a reduced footprint, configurable components, and better support for cross-compilation and cross-testing.
GridMPI is an implementation of the MPI (Message Passing Interface) standard designed for high performance computing in the Grid. GridMPI enables unmodified MPI applications to run on cluster computers distributed across the Grid environment. It establishes a synthesized cluster environment by efficiently binding multiple cluster computers from geographically distributed sites. It enables users to seamlessly deploy their application programs from a local system to the Grid environment for processing very large data sets, where the programs can be coded and tested in a usual manner.
OPAL (Open Physics Abstraction Layer) has two main goals: to provide a high-level physics interface, and to provide an abstract interface that is independent of the underlying physics engines. Although some similar libraries focus mainly on the second goal, OPAL is more focused on the high-level physics interface. Even though the abstract interface is important for comparing physics engines or using multiple physics engines in the same application, the primary concern is giving developers a simple, powerful interface with high-level constructs.
GENESIS (short for GEneral NEural SImulation System) is a general purpose simulation platform that was developed to support the simulation of neural systems ranging from subcellular components and biochemical reactions to complex models of single neurons, simulations of large networks, and systems-level models. It was developed as a research tool to provide a standard and flexible means for constructing structurally realistic models of biological neural systems.
JSAP (Java Simple Argument Parser) not only syntactically validates your program's commandline arguments, but it converts those arguments into objects you specify. There's a pretty big (and growing) list of return types suppored by JSAP, including Integers, Floats, Dates, URLs, and even java.awt.Colors; you can also add your own in a matter of minutes. Cascading configuration files can provide arguments not supplied at the command line, and a custom ANT task is included to generate a JSAP class based on your commandline configuration.