The ATLAS (Automatically Tuned Linear Algebra Software) project is an ongoing research effort focusing on applying empirical techniques in order to provide portable performance. It provides C and Fortran77 interfaces to a portably efficient BLAS implementation, as well as a few routines from LAPACK.
Activity Manager is a project management tool that is simple to use, lightweight, and very efficient and customizable. It features collaborators repository administration, tasks repository administration, contributions management (activity management), and an extensible report facility (with built in templates). It allows you to build and maintain a hierarchical task tree. It is based on a database with a very simple model that allows quickly building custom reports through the report facility or through simple SQL requests.
Albatross is a small and flexible toolkit for developing highly stateful Web applications. It provides browser-based sessions via automatically-generated hidden form fields, server side sessions via a session server or file-based session store, a powerful and extensible templating system which promotes separation of presentation and implementation for improved program maintainability, implicit handling for pagination of sequences and tree browsing, template macros to allow repeated HTML and special effects HTML to be defined in one location, and lookup tables to translate Python values to arbitrary template code. Applications can be deployed as either CGI programs or as mod_python module with minor changes to program mainline. Custom deployment can be achieved by developing your own Request class.
Apache mod_suid allows per-vhost execution of scripts under their own UIDs. It functions in a way similar to Apache's perchild MPM, but differs in a number of ways. It does per child user/group switching; the Apache MPM makes switches based on vhosts. All processing is done under a specific UID/GID, including PHP and mod_perl scripts.
The Ape Base Compile System is a set of scripts that leverage ESP EPM and MREPO to maintain Red Hat based systems that require custom and secluded binaries. It achieves cross platform reproducible compiles applications like Apache HTTPD, MySQL, and PHP, supports a common --prefix parent directory to allow different versions of an application to be installed, provides an easy method to switch between application versions, places selected application binaries in a central "bin" directory, supports delivery via Yum and other common installers, and provides a method for non-compiled "skeleton" files to be included with installation and distribution.
Axmjpeg retrieves JPEG images from an MJPEG over HTTP stream that conforms to the "Axis Video API, HTTP Interface Specification." Each captured JPEG image may be written to a file or piped through to a shell command for further processing. It also supports time-based retrieval, where one image per specified interval is captured.
BSD Vacation v2 is a rewrite of the 'vacation' program that has come with Sendmail (and thus *BSD) since about 1983. This version has been almost completely rewritten in an attempt to get it closer to RFC-2822 compliance than any previous version. It properly responds to the correct recipients, as per the RFC, and it correctly handles multi-line headers. The command-line interface is compatible with previous versions, and most recent add-on features from the various *BSD projects have been implemented, such as support for preloading the recent recipients database.
Unified Parallel C (UPC) is an extension of the C programming language designed for high performance computing on large-scale parallel machines. The language provides a uniform programming model for both shared and distributed memory hardware. The programmer is presented with a single shared, partitioned address space, where variables may be directly read and written by any processor, but each variable is physically associated with a single processor. UPC uses a Single Program Multiple Data (SPMD) model of computation in which the amount of parallelism is fixed at program startup time, typically with a single thread of execution per processor. Berkeley UPC provides a portable, high-performance compiler for developing UPC software on systems ranging from clusters to custom supercomputers and even laptop-grade systems.