JMapper-Framework allows you to pass data from one Java Bean to another dynamically with annotations and/or XML. You can create and enrich target objects, apply specific logic to the mapping, automatically manage the XML file, implement the 1-to-N and N-to-1 relationships, implement explicit conversions, apply inherited configurations, and more.
GAMF is a framework that allows developers to focus on system specific components when building managers for controlling a target system's configuration parameter in an autonomic manner. GAMF provides autonomic control components which are based on the autonomic management cycle (see Kephart and Chess). The generic control components comprise monitoring facilities (event generation), managing of monitoring data (thread-safe provision and filtering for events), and scheduling of metric extractions or policy evaluations (at regular intervals, or at the occurrence of a specific event, or arbitrarily). In addition to the generic control components, GAMF provides abstract system specific control components which can be easily extended and customized.
DDMSence (pronounced "dee-dee-em-Essence") is the only Java library that fully supports the DoD Discovery Metadata Specification (DDMS). It provides a complete implementation of the DDMS specification using any DDMS version between 2.0 and 5.0. Validation is performed according to both the schema and the specification, and custom validation rules can be defined with ISO Schematron.
[fleXive] CMS is a Java EE content management system based on JavaServer Faces 1.2. It combines the power of JSF XHTML templating with that of the Java EE 5 content repository, [fleXive]. Some highlights include dynamic JSF templating (Facelets), easy integration of custom logic with EJB or JSF beans, a modular structure, Maven support, generic data structures, and WebDAV and CMIS support. It incorporates all core [fleXive] features like security, versioning, multilinguism, and scripting.
JCmdLineProgress is a Java library to assist with progress reporting on the command line. Using simple hooks, a program can send progress messages and status information to the command line. Also, text based "spinners" can be used to provide visual confirmation that a long running but quiet program is still running. A working example is provided.