The sourcecode XML metadata extraction tools are intended to be used for extracting and transforming XML-like markup embedded in source code comments into syntactically correct external entities or well-formed XML files. This can be used for JavaDoc-like code annotation, providing structured comments, or even embedding metadata used by the build process or configuration management tools.
Libecc is a C++ elliptic curve cryptography library that supports fixed-size keys for maximum speed. The goal of this project is to become the first free Open Source library providing the means to generate safe elliptic curves, and to provide an important source of information for anyone with general interest in ECC.
ScrollKeeper is a cataloging system for documentation on open systems. It manages documentation metadata (as specified by the Open Source Metadata Framework(OMF)) and provides a simple API to allow help browsers to find, sort, and search the document catalog. It will also be able to communicate with catalog servers on the Net to search for documents which are not on the local system.
doclifter helps with lifting documents with nroff markup to XML-DocBook. Lifting documents from presentation level to semantic level is hard, and a really good job requires human polishing. This tool aims to do everything that can be mechanized, and to preserve any troff-level information that might have structural implications in XML comments. TBL tables are translated into DocBook table markup, PIC into SVG, and EQN into MathML (relying on pic2svg and GNU eqn for the last two).
The sgml-common package gathers very basic stuff necessary to work with SGML and XML, such as xml.dcl, a SGML declaration of XML; iso-entities, a list of the basic SGML ISO entities; and install-catalog, a script used to add entries to (or remove entries from) centralized catalogs whose entries are pointers to SGML open catalogs, as defined by OASIS. It also includes sgmlwhich, a small script which prints where the SGML main configuration file is located (provided for compatibility with non-FHS systems).
The KlassModeler is a tool for visually creating and documenting classes. It is not unlike other UML design tools except for four major differences: it focuses only on the class-diagramming aspects of UML and leaves out the use cases, actors, and other things, it generates code, it reads existing C++ header files, and it can create HTML documentation.