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.
MW is a low footprint embedded UI framework core intended for use on very limited systems. It embeds the JPEG, Freetype, and Cairo libraries, so it only depends on X. It should be fairly portable, as the only thing you need is to create a window on every platform and manage the events.
GFXprim is a modular 2D bitmap graphics library. The library is organized into modules, each of which implements different functionality. The library core is the glue that holds everything together by implementing pixel manipulations, conversions, and blits. Loaders implements an interface to load and save images from/to various image formats. All commonly used formats are supported (JPEG, PNG, GIF, BMP, TIFF, PNM, etc.). Filters implements bitmap filters such as resize, convolutions, point filters (brightness, contrast, etc.), rotations, edge sharpening, ditherings, median, etc. Backends can create X11 window(s), draw on the Linux framebuffer, handle input events, timers and more. Gfx implements basic graphics primitives such as lines, circles, polygons, etc. Text module implements text drawing with both compiled-in fonts and basic support for FreeType rendering. Grabbers can get frames from V4L2 devices, such as Web cameras. All of this comes with Python bindings and comprehensive documentation.
The Libxmp Core Mod Player, or Coremod for short, is a small, lightweight subset of Libxmp with full API compatibility released under a permissive license. Coremod supports the four main module formats (MOD, XM, S3M, and IT), and is intended for use in games and other applications where extensive format support or file decompression are not required.
AntiJOP is an anti-malware solution that recodes assembly language to remove JOP attack gadgets. JOP attacks on x86 often hinge on the availability of 0xFF bytes in preexisting code, which can be co-opted to serve as register-indirect call instructions. AntiJOP removes instances of 0xFF bytes that may exist, for example, in immediate values, MOD/RM bytes, etc.
The PSXSDK is a free and open source software development kit that enables anyone with C programming knowledge to make programs and games for Sony's PlayStation console. Everything was either written from scratch or based on already available open source resources. It is thus free from any proprietary code and fully legal to use. The SDK is mostly geared towards a *nix environment, but is fully usable with emulation environments such as MSYS and Cygwin.