ESKit is a portable C library that provides implementations of some self-adaptive evolution strategies. It features a simple API, comprehensive documentation, three state of the art self-adaptive evolution strategies (Isotropic CSA-ES, CMA-ES, and Separable CMA-ES), and can optionaly uses LAPACK. The implementation strictly follows the published papers introducing those evolution strategies and performs as in the published papers. A basic benchmark program is provided.
Eero is a binary-compatible variant of Objective-C 2.0, implemented with a patched version of the Clang/LLVM compiler. It features a streamlined syntax with improved readability and reduced code clutter, as well as new features such as Python-like indentation and a limited form of operator overloading. It is inspired by languages such as Smalltalk and Ruby.
FEHASHMAC is a collection of publicly known hash algorithms integrated into a command-line utility. Currently 42 hash algorithms belonging to 12 algorithm families are supported, including the five SHA-3 finalist contributions, plus HMAC for each algorithm. FEHASHMAC contains a set of over 540 known test vectors and results for each algorithm such that the correct implementation for each hardware platform and compiler version can be directly verified. FEHASHMAC supports bitwise hash calculation for algorithms with available bitwise test vectors. Currently this applies to the SHA algorithms: sha1, sha224, sha256, sha384, sha512, and to the five SHA-3 finalists. The so-called Gillogly bitwise input has only been tested for sha1, but is also implemented in the SHA-2 hashes. Bitwise hash calculation is also supported in sha512-224, sha512-256, and whirl, but there are no bitwise test vectors available. FEHASHMAC can also calculate hashed message authentication codes (HMAC).
GammaMOO is a fork of the LambdaMOO server with numerous cleaned-up patches and modern MOO functionality. This currently includes multicore support, object caching and other acceleration features, enhanced file I/O, UTF support, new built-in data types, and stability improvements with 64-bit support in progress.
PostGIS adds support for geographic objects to the PostgreSQL object-relational database. In effect, PostGIS "spatially enables" the PostgreSQL server, allowing it to be used as a backend spatial database for geographic information systems (GIS), much like ESRI's SDE or Oracle's Spatial extension.