jSmaTeP assists in the use of Java for processing import and export data by configuring a data structure rather than by programming it. The structure of the import data is specified in an XML file. jSmaTeP then generates a value object representing exactly one row or record in the import file based on a given XML data configuration. This means that if the import or export format changes, only the XML data configuration needs to be changed to match it.
DiffKit is an application and a framework, for comparing two tables of data, field-by-field. The tables can come from any of a number of sources, such as an RDBMS or CSV file, and DiffKit is able to mix different kinds of sources in the same diff operation. It is like the Unix diff utility, but for tables instead of lines of text. Diffs can be reported at both the row and field level, and the user can configure what to compare, how to compare it, what to ignore). DiffKit is highly customizable with respect to the sources of tabular data, the details of the comparison, and the characteristics of the output (diff report).
The Exquisite `df' (xdf) is a souped-up version of df(1) rewritten from scratch and focused on flexibility of field selection and output format. It offers HTML and CSV outputs, besides the traditional text-based console output. It is fit for system administrators who are tired of post-processing df(1) output through shell or Perl scripts in order to avoid broken lines or to get a simple total/summary line.
Yap4j is the simplest library for parsing CSV files in Java. It deserializes CSV files into a list of POJOs using a set of Java annotations, while allowing you to specify Object-CSV mappings. It automatically converts to and from a wide range of data types, and includes support for types from popular libraries such as Joda Time, and support for custom record delimiters.