SQL Construction Kit aims to provide a simple builder/factory pattern based approach to generating DML SQL for all popular RDBMS systems. Included builders are SelectBuilder, InsertBuilder, UpdateBuilder, and DeleteBuilder. It is much lighter weight than any of the ORM tools available, and is 100% Java. It is a complete re-factoring of code that has been in production use since 2001 (updated to use features of Java 6). Also included is a Facade patterned Database object that wraps a Datasource object. This provides an execution framework for the results of the Builder objects, which includes simplified transaction and batch management as well as the ability to transparently handle SQL exceptions in a default manner. The Database object also provides a simple object-oriented approach via wrappers around the database metadata.
The Data Mine is a search engine designed to make a more useful interface available to users. It is designed around human-computer intelligent interaction considerations. It divides the screen into two halves. One lets you find all the instances of your query's keywords, and the other lets you look through a highlighted version of the results you choose.
furious_tv is a PVR backend that uses an SQLite database to hold XMLTV listings data. Using that data, it can automatically execute commands to record TV shows off of a capture device (multiple capture devices are supported). If Shuriken is installed, furious_tv can also automatically power the system on/off for recordings to save power.
Divmod Axiom is an object-relational database backed by SQLite, the goal of which is to provide an efficient, non-SQL interface to an existing relational database manager. It provides support for common Twisted practices: an Axiom store is also a Twisted IServiceCollection provider, and an implementation of Twisted's IRealm interface is provided. It makes heavy use of plugins and includes a wall-clock scheduler.
TM++ is an embedded, portable, persistent Topic Maps engine. It is designed to work according to the ISO standards for TMDM 1.0 and XTM 1.0/2.0 on Windows and most POSIX-compliant operating systems like Unix and Linux. It has interfaces for C++, ALLEGROCL, CHICKEN, CLISP, CFFI, C#, Guile, Java, Lua, Modula 3, Mzscheme, Ocaml, Octave, Perl, PHP4, PHP5, Pike, Python, R (aka GNU S), Ruby, Lisp S-Expressions, Tcl, Common Lisp/UFFI, and XML.
ZooLib allows one to write a single set of C++ sources which can be compiled into native executables for Mac OS, Windows, BeOS, or POSIX-compliant systems that use the X Window system (such as Linux). Zoolib provides a GUI toolkit with a uniquely flexible layout system. It also provides a single-file database format, TCP networking, and extensive debugging support. ZooLib applications are multithreaded. ZooLib requires only minimal support from the underlying OS and platform GUI layer, and thus could be ported to a completely new platform without too much difficulty. ZooLib is fully production quality on Windows and MacOS, completely implemented but untested on BeOS, and not yet complete on POSIX. Please note that the sources from the "demo" branch are also required to build ZooLib or to get started writing your own ZooLib applications.
Data stream processing toolkit (dspt) is intended for processing huge amounts (gigabytes) of data in an efficient manner. The structure of the data files is user-defined, and the queries are written in a declarative style. Currently included algorithms range from simple filtering on predicates to aggregation and sorting. It also includes some convenience classes (e.g. for accessing BerkeleyDB databases). The toolkit does not offer as wide a range of operations as an RDBMS, but some measurements of simpler queries have shown it to be more than 10x faster than PostgreSQL.