Catharsis.NET.Domain is a .NET library which provides commonly used types of domain business entities such as articles, blogs, comments, downloads, and a FAQ to speed up the development of typical business applications. It includes domain entity types declared as partial classes (can be extended if necessary), a set of common domain-related interfaces, like INameable and ITaggable, and a set of extension methods for IEnumerable/IQueryable sets of domain entities.
Catharsis.NET.Web.Widgets is an ASP.NET MVC tag library that provides useful social media widgets that be be included on your Web pages. Web widgets are implemented as C# POCO objects that implement System.Web.IHtmlString and provide a convenient fluent interface. Extension methods for System.Web.Mvc.HtmlHelper are provided for ease of rendering. It supports Cackle, Disqus, Facebook, Google, IntenseDebate, Mail.ru, RuTube, Surfingbird, Tumblr, Twitter, Vimeo, VKontakte, Yandex, YouTube, and the VideoJS player.
Catharsis.NET.Commons is a library of extensions for many common .NET types. It can significantly speed up your daily .NET development tasks, relieving you of writing boilerplate code. It implements the popular fluent-kind interface approach and allows many tasks to be performed in a single line of code with joined method calls.
Dandelion is a 3D graph rendering application which can be controlled across a network. Its main purpose is to allow clear network graphs to be rendered in a window, which can be controlled by a separate application or the user. The Dandelion visualization is actually controlled by issuing simple commands to it across the network (although this could all be happening on a single machine). The Dandelion source includes a set of very simple libraries which can be incorporated into other applications and which can be used to send these commands. Libraries are included for C, C#, Java, and Python. The project was developed at Liverpool John Moores University within the PROTECT Centre.
System# is a .NET library intended for the description of real-time embedded systems. It comes with a built-in simulator kernel and a code transformation engine that converts a design into synthesizable VHDL. The main focus is currently the development of FPGA designs. System# not only supports register-transfer-level (RTL) descriptions whose translation to VHDL is straightforward, but is also capable of converting clocked threads with wait statements to a synthesizable VHDL state machine. Furthermore, System# introduces synthesizable transaction-level modeling features. From a technological point of view, it uses reflection and assembly code (CIL) decompilation to reconstruct an abstract syntax tree (AST) from the system design. The AST conforms to SysDOM, a document object model for describing component-based reactive systems. An unparsing stage converts the AST to VHDL. The decompilation process can be instrumented in various ways by attribute-based programming. Furthermore, transformations of the AST itself are possible. This enables implementation of advanced features such as converting clocked threads to finite state machines.
AutoDiff.NET is a pure .NET library that allows a developer to easily compose functions symbolically and then automatically calculates the function's value and gradient at any given point. It can be very useful in conjunction with a gradients-based optimization library. It has been tested to work on Mono 2.10 on Linux and on .NET4 on Windows.