Shimari is a simple, flexible, lightweight component enclosure for standalone Java applications that translates a configuration file into an object hierarchy. It is similar in purpose to Apache Digester, except that responsibility for instantiation is encapsulated in the object's constructor, and the resulting objects form a loosely coupled collection of co-operating components.
XMacroJ is an XML macro language for building text documents from XML components. XMacroJ removes the reliance on using the include directives and frees the programmer from locking the development directly into a specific framework. Using XMacroJ, the developer can loosely couple the development process to a framework by developing macros that wrap the framework and then creating target documents that are based on the macros. If the developer chooses to use a different framework, then only the macros are changed and the target documents can be recompiled.
gtklean is a C header file generated directly from the GTK+ headers to provide a visually cleaner and less error prone C API for GTK+. It eliminates gtk_ prefixes in front of every GTK+ function. It automatically inserts calls to the type checking and casting macros for arguments that require them (e.g. GTK_WIDGET() and GTK_SIGNAL_FUNC()) so you can't forget them and never need to see them. It also replaces the string literals used for signal names with C identifiers to replace run time errors with compile time errors.
RbUtils is a development tool which provides utilities for Java ResourceBundles. RbChecker checks if a properties file has a corresponding ResourceBundle that can be loaded from the classpath. RbContentLister displays the content of a ResourceBundle. RbGenerator generates Java ResourceBundle source file by processing properties file.
JStubGen generates empty implementations of methods based on the method signatures. This allows a bunch of empty *.java or *.class files to be distributed to third parties without the fear of decompilation. These empty implementations are called "stubs". In this context, "stubs" don't have anything to do with "stubs" in other contexts (such as RMI). Clients would use these stubs to allow compilation of their very own applications against some API, even if the real API implementation is hidden in some embedded device.