Ell is a library to write EBNF grammars as C++ code for quick development of LL(n) parsers or similar applications. It is not a tool to generate parsers (like ANTLR): the grammar you write is directly embedded into your C++ code. The core library is very light (less than 2000 lines of headers) and written in generation templates to achieve the fastest execution. The service provided by Ell is very similar to what Boost Spirit provides, but with a simpler object model, and without the need of the Boost library (it only depends on STL).
MicroVGA-conio library is a minimalistic library for creating textual user interfaces on embedded devices running Linux or no OS at all. The library maintains compatibility with the conio.h console library and parts of the Unix curses library. The uvga-conio library can be used with almost every embedded system, starting with low-cost 8-bit MCUs such as i8051/PIC16/ATtiny, through 32-bit powerful system-on-chips (such as various ARM/MIPS systems), to fully-featured embedded Linux boards. A small but fully working conio application can fit into 4 KB of flash and 128 bytes of RAM. The library may be used with devices other than MicroVGA-TEXT interfaces.
ztex is a firmware Kit with a corresponding Driver API which is especially designed for the ZTEX Modules but which should work with all other EZ-USB based hardware. The Firmware Kit is written in C and assembled using a powerful macro processor. This allows you to specify all required settings using by a few commands. The necessary USB descriptors and the descriptor handling routines are generated automatically. The package runs under Linux and Windows (porting to other operating systems should be no problem). The Java driver API allows the development of platform-independent device drivers.
ePoint HotSpot is a firmware for wireless routers based on OpenWRT with some ePointy extensions and an ePoint-branded UI theme. It is distributed as a stand-alone flashable firmware-image, as a set of extension packages for OpenWRT, pre-installed on wireless routers, and in source code. It is aimed primarily at catering businesses, Internet cafés, and medium-sized communities (e.g. residential co-ops) wishing to share their Internet connection on a fair basis. The primary target hardware is WRT54GL by Linksys.
eLua (Embedded Lua) aims to introduce the programming language Lua to the embedded software development world. Lua is the perfect example of a minimal yet fully functional language. The aim of the project is to have a fully functional Lua development environment on a microcontroller (Lua interpreter, modules appropriate for microcontroller environments, and editor) without the need to install a specific toolchain on the PC side.
Quasar Media Player is a light-weight, fast, and convenient media player for mobile systems. It offers many of the features found in modern desktop media players, like fast library overview and filtering along with the ability to handle large libraries very well. It has several unique features that give it unprecedented flexibility on a mobile device, like a zoomable interface for better readability even from a distance, or auto-generated playlists from a set of locations. It offers flexible support and handling of cover art images, and features a cover art album browser and built-in downloader. Quasar is highly configurable and can be operated completely via keyboard, remote control, or touchscreen.
PlugPBX is a prebuilt, ARM-based Debian system for end users to run Asterisk and FreePBX on the Marvell SheevaPlug low power platform. It includes Asterisk 1.6.1 with compiled DAHDI kernel mods, FreePBX 2.5, Apache2, MySQL, Samba, Munin, Webmin, Avahai, and OpenSSH. It is built on top of Debian Squeeze.
MutekH is a portable and free operating system for embedded platforms originally developed at the SoC department of the LIP6 Laboratory in Paris. MutekH is a set of libraries built on top of an exo-kernel designed to support heterogeneous multiprocessor platforms. MutekH is fully configurable to match every application's needs. It is used in several research projects and currently supports x86, arm, mips, and powerpc processors.
JCGO (pronounced as "j-c-go") translates (converts) programs written in Java into platform-independent C code that can be compiled (by third-party tools) into highly-optimized native code for the target platform. JCGO is a powerful solution that enables your desktop, server-side, embedded, mobile, and wireless Java applications to take full advantage of the underlying hardware. In addition, JCGO makes your programs, when compiled to native code, as hard to reverse engineer as if they were written in C/C++. The JCGO translator uses some optimization algorithms that allow, together with optimizations performed by a C compiler, the resulting executable code to reach better performance compared with the traditional Java implementations (based on the Just-In-Time technology). The produced executable does not contain nor require a Java Virtual Machine to execute, so its resource requirements are smaller than that required by a typical Java VM. This also simplifies the process of deployment and distribution of an application.