ClearLisp is a Common LISP interpreter written in C# with the purpose of scripting in a .NET or Mono environment. The ClearLisp language supports a large subset of CL and has an object model with generic functions, class and instance methods, properties, and import of existing .NET classes. ClearLisp executes LISP scripts in interactive mode or in Web mode (IIS; XSP or Apache with Mono). Sample ClearLisp code is provided in the form of a personal, file-based wiki Web application.
CoMa provides a uniform configuration mechanism for items. CoMa is similar to autoconf, but without the auto part. It is intended to be used in component-based development where different software pieces are used in the context of more than one application or version of the same application. It provides a way to configure items and query or validate their configuration. At present, it works best with HO-CVS, but it can still work with pure CVS, albeit with some loss of convenience.
Common Lisp Hypertext Preprocessor combines the ease of PHP with the joys of Common Lisp. It allows Common Lisp code to be embedded in HTML or XML using XML processing instructions. It consists of two packages, CL- CGI, which provides a small package to aid in writing CGI programs in Lisp, and CLHP, the full package, which depends on CL-CGI.
Common Lisp Quick Reference is a booklet with short descriptions of the thousand or so symbols defined in the ANSI standard. It comes with a comprehensive index. It is written in LaTeX and formatted for printing on both A4 and letter paper. After folding the sheets lengthwise, they can easily be turned into a handy booklet.
CLSQL is an SQL database interface for Common Lisp. It provides object-oriented and functional access methods to the underlying database, which can be one of MySQL, ODBC, PostgreSQL, or SQLite. It uses the Unified Foreign Function Interface (UFFI) and thus supports the CMU Common Lisp, Steel Bank Common Lisp, and Allegro Common Lisp implementations.
DSWM (Deep Space Window Manager) is a tiling keyboard-driven X11 window manager. It is based on StumpWM code and is written entirely in Common Lisp and oriented for good usability with minimum startup configuration and good integration with Emacs. The project is under hard development, so it has many experimental features.
Design Center is a Web application that allows users to change the colour of different layers in a photo. In a photo of a bedroom, there could be layers for the walls, the ceiling, and for the floor. The application lets users change the colour of each and see how a new paint job would look. If used on a furniture store's Web site, different layers could be used for beds, chairs, lampshades, etc. to allow customisation by users.
ILISP is a package that is designed to integrate various Lisp implementations (mostly Common Lisp systems and various Scheme dialects, including Guile) within Emacs (or XEmacs). ILISP runs an inferior Lisp process (in Emacs parlance) and provides a specialized set of commands, key bindings, and menus to ease the interaction with it. ILISP commands access the underlying Lisp process and provide ways to make the editing, compilation, and execution of Lisp programs much easier.
Etiquette is an interaction protocol construction toolkit. The project's goal is to build a framework for rapid design of network communication code. Etiquette interaction protocols are intended to describe valid communication processes that can occur in networked applications, along with error-handling code. Etiquette provides protocol tracing and single-stepping support.
Fract is a Web-based fractal zoomer for the Mandelbrot set. It has no advanced features, for the goal is to keep the code easy to read for someone interested in fractals. The package also includes an offline renderer that you can use to generate high resolution images of your favorite spots. You can also easily play with the color map.