Apache Toolbox provides a means to easily compile Apache (IPv4/6) SSL, PHP(v3/v4), MySQL, Jakarta, a large number of modules (61 3rd party modules and 36 default Apache modules, static or as DSOs), and GD libraries with PNG+JPEG+Freetype2+zlib support. It is fully customizable and menu-driven. Everything is compiled from source, and wget is used to download any missing modules. It can also check for RPMs that might cause problems and create an RPM with your selections.
Aphid (the Apache/Perl HTTP Installation Daemon) provides a quick facility for compiling and installing the Apache Web server with support for SSL via mod_ssl, and with the embedded Perl interpreter provided by mod_perl. It downloads, compiles, and installs the software into the directory of your choice. Aphid places emphasis on providing an intuitive, browser-based interface and keeping a tiny distribution footprint. To date Aphid has been tested on Rehat Linux 6 and 6.2, FreeBSD 4.0, and Solaris 2.6 and 7.
ACDK is a development framework with a similar target of Microsoft's .NET or Sun's ONE platform, but it uses C++ as a core implementation language. It implements the standard library packages, including acdk::lang, acdk::lang::reflect, acdk::util, acdk::io, acdk::text (including regexpr), acdk::net, acdk::sql, acdk::xml, and more. Flexible allocator/garbage collection, threading, and Unicode are implemented in the core of ACDK. Extensions make C++ objects available for reflection, serialization, aspect-oriented class attributes, and [D]ynamic [M] ethod [I]nvocation. This DMI acts as an universal object oriented call interface to connect C++ with scripting languages (Java, Perl, Tcl, Python, Lisp, Visual Basic, and VBScript) and standard component technologies (CORBA and COM).
Autobuild is a package that processes output from building software, primarily focused on packages using Autoconf and Automake, and generates HTML summaries. The output includes project name, version, build host types, build host name, and indication of success or failure. The output is indexed in many ways to simplify browsing.
Autotools Bootstrapper scans a package's Makefile.am and configure.in (or .ac) and creates a customized bourne shell script which can create the configure script with a single command. The resulting bootstrap script can also be used to clean all autogenerated files from a project's directory tree, which is useful for importing into a CVS server. This tool is especially useful for developers who are not familiar with the use of Autoconf, automake, and libtool.
CASM is an offline content management tool. It is ideal for creating and maintaining dynamic or static Web, WAP, or XML sites. CASM is implemented as an integrated command-line application which contains the Content Assembling Language compiler, an optimizer for HTML, CSS, and XML, HTML tidy integration, a powerful site file structure builder, and more. Content Assmebling Language (CAL) is a markup language designed to separate site content from display properties. CAL has a comfortable templating mechanism, if-then-else structure, variable substitution, file including, recordset handling, looping functions, and embedded Perl scripting.
Cons is a Perl-based software construction tool (i.e., substitute for make). It offers a number of features not found in make or other build tools, including integrated dependency analysis (no more "make depend" to generate static lists of .h files), complete dependency analysis across multiple directories, multiple side-by-side variant builds, compilation from code repositories, MD5 signatures instead of time stamps for determining whether a file is up-to-date, and extensibility via Perl.
Cvs-Brancher establishes a tagged branch in a CVS module and schedules a merge and build to occur at a later date/time. It might be used to roll out Website changes at odd hours, such as posting a press release in time for the start of the business day on the east coast, or to roll out cfengine changes to a data center during the night, to minimize the impact of downtime.
DogPerl is an offline Perl/Tk widget documentation resource. It includes an adjustable interface. Since it is a reference to detailed information about Tk widgets as they can be used in Perl, the program does not do much. It is an encyclopedia for Tk within Perl. However, font color, size, face, and style can be customized easily. Page background color, border size, and paragraph spacing are also customizable. The program illustrates the use of Perl/Tk.
The Interactive Television Publishing System (ITPS) offers a simple way to produce ATVEF-A compliant ETV features. At the heart of the system is a database that separates form (in this case, device-specific markup code) from content (text and images appropriate to show segments). Database content is published to HTML via Perl using device-specific modules. A handful of additional static HTML pages, such as the search form, make up the remainder of the code required to support a particular client device. Devices are routed to appropriate pages via a "sniffer" page, implemented using the XSSI syntax available in Apache 1.3 or higher.