uncsv is a filter command converting the lines of a CSV file into a non‐escaped, non‐quoted delimited file (pipe by default). csv is the opposite of this command; it takes an un-quoted stream of values, separated by the delimiter of your choice (default: pipe ’|’) and produces a "standard" CSV file. Both tools avoid end‐of‐line character politics and will leave these untouched.
cauxp provides additional preprocessing directives designed to help programmers create easily-maintained code. It allows multiline macros without the annoyance of line continuation markers and can do automatic bracketing of macro parameters. It also provides methods for defining groups of related constants and flags. You can also invoke other processors from within cauxp.
RioFS is a userspace filesystem for Amazon S3 buckets that runs on Linux and Mac OS X. It supports versioned and non-versioned buckets in all AWS regions. RioFS is intended as a storage backend for legacy daemons that cannot talk natively to S3. It handles buckets with many thousands of keys and highly concurrent access gracefully.
jupp is a text editor. It is highly configurable and comes, besides the standard WordStar-compatible key bindings known from the DR DOS Editor, Turbo C, and Borland C++, with the configurations known from JOE’s Own Editor, namely joe, jmacs, jpico, jstar, and rjoe. It is a portable, compact full-screen editor with comprehensive online help, full key binding configurability, user-defined macros, extensibility, hooks on file open and save, a hex editor, multiple character sets, visual spaces, syntax highlighting, and much more.
Gcmc is a front-end language for generating G-code, SVG, and DXF for CNC mills, lathes, laser cutters, and other numerically controlled machines employing G-code, SVG, or DXF. The language is a context-free grammar created to overcome the archaic format of G-code programming, but can be used more generally for many targets. Gcmc aims to be more readable and understandable than G-code and enable programmatic designing. Gcmc makes extensive use of vector mathematics to support the 3D nature of CNC machining. It handles units as millimeters, mils (inch), degrees, and radians and performs automatic conversions where necessary.