CloverETL is Java-based tool/framework for data integration and creation of data transformations. It is component based and follows the concept of transformation graphs which consist of individual nodes/components performing simple (or complex) operations on data. Any transformation can be defined as a set of interconnected nodes through which data flows. CloverETL can be used as a standalone application or be embedded into a larger project.
The JET Code Generator connects to any JDBC-based database and exports the schema as an XML-formatted file, and then generates code based on XSL Transformations. The user is free to write/modify XSLTs to generate virtually any type of source code from the XML representing your database schema. A complete example is included with a database, support classes, XSL Transformations, and build scripts (ANT and batch).
mkmed is a set of tools for maintaining software packages. The mkmed program automatically generates system- and configuration-independent intermediate files of a package, including build scripts. Unlike make, mkmed works bottom-up, so it can infer information you would otherwise have to express. mkmed-version creates a new distributable version of a package, and mkmed-tar creates a tarball of a distributable version.
The Quickmake system is a set of makefiles and templates allowing rapid setup of heirarchial build directories, allowing the user to focus on application development rather than on the details of makefile construction and dependancy generation. It automatically generates dependancy information and automates the entire build system, right up to packaging.
SmartUI is a lightweight Java library for user interfaces. It can be used in applets or applications. It features a very small size. It is not JavaBean, but it includes a tool called UIMaker to design/generate the UI for your Java program. You can also manually edit your source and use the library API to create the user interface of your choice.
Makescan generates a complete Makefile, parsing source files and headers. It does simple deductions on source file names to be included in the build list, resolves header dependencies, and allows the user to fine-tune several Makefile flags. It is useful for fast generation/updating of Makefiles in small and not-so-small C/C++ projects, and works with the GNU make processor.
serverizor allows you to take a normal command- based program, and run it as a tcp server in the background. This means that you can start up such programs once, and then connect to them with a command-line client, and run commands, disconnect, connect again from some other machine, etc. So, you can use it to boot up a large program such as emacs or lisp (in interpretor mode, not in editor/windowing mode) in the background, and then whenever you want to run emacs/lispy scripts, you could just run a serverizor client with a few commands. Therefore, the client and the server are the same program.