AVS is a source configuration management software that embedds a bug tracking feature. It is based on a common file "check-out / check-in" procedure, which eases early conflict detection. A file can have parallel versions. A proprietary 3-way merge tool is bundled to help merging. AVS uses a development task concept, which allows grouping checked-out files for the same purpose. Users can then work on several tasks at once without confusing files. Each development task is natively linked to a change request, which can be linked to several tasks. The build manager then relies on a change request selection within a set, while still being able to unselect some tasks if needed. A user management feature, with groups and access rights, is provided to restrict access to users upon their profile.
Asterisk Presence Panel is a simple application that allows the user to monitor the status of extensions on multiple Asterisk based PBX systems. The application connects to the Asterisk server using the manager interface. When it starts, it uses a manager command to probe the status of the extension, after which it relies on the extension status messages in the manager session to update its status. The application features contact groups, the ability to click to dial a contact, computer driven dialling for any number, the ability to connect to multiple Asterisk servers, and integration with the system tray on supported platforms.
BRAP is a Java remoting protocol that uses native Java object serialization encapsulated in HTTP. It aims to be an alternative to Spring HttpInvoker and Spring Security, especially when you don't need or want the dependencies of Spring in your client, such as when building a rich client application where size might be an issue. The authentication mechanism lets you use your own domain objects as credentials. BRAP gives you "pass by reference" even though the object arguments are serialized and passed to the remote service: changes that happen on the remote side can be applied to the client side automatically. BRAP focuses on being easy to use, small in size, yet powerful and extensible.
Basic Broadcaster (bb) allows you to transfer text messages simply from one computer to another on a LAN. The messages are broadcast in the LAN and and can be received by each machine running bb. No setup is required other than starting the application. The messages are transmitted as plain text, and no encryption is done. The broadcasts can only be sent to machines on the same subnet as the sending machine, and will not be forwarded by routers to the Internet.
EasyGIS is a simple way to share and publish geographic data. It presents a number of core features that allow you to share and publish geographic localized data sets on the Web. It has a simple Web user interface for integration with external data and service providers to prepare so-called GIS mashups. Built-in support for Google Maps and OpenStreetMap serves as a good basement for thematic mapping. All system services are exposed via a RESTful API. With the REST Web resources, external clients can leverage the search and map rendering functionality, embedding the resources into external applications and sites.
Java distributed framework is a framework for distributed grid and / or volunteer computing. It's divided into a server and client library. You can create new or implement it into existing applications in no time; you don't need knowledge about network connections, sockets, etc. The Framework does almost everything automatically. It provides secure automatic client <-> server communications, unique IDs, automatic resending of jobs to new clients if needed, user stats, and much more. The client framework supports the detection of the computer's user state (idling, away, online, etc.). It also offers many other useful features and helpers for developing a distributed client application.
Kune is a distributed social network focused on collaboration rather than just on communication. It focuses on online real-time collaborative editing (Wave-based), decentralized social networking (federation), and Web publishing, while focusing on workgroups rather than just on individuals. It aims to create online spaces for collaborative work where organizations and individuals can build projects online, coordinate common agendas, set up virtual meetings, publish on the Web, and join organizations with similar interests. It has a special focus on Free Culture and social movements needs.