iFTPd is an FTP server that features platform independence, system independence, ruggedness, and a virtual file system. The target audience is those admins that need to be able to share files without having to install several other programs and databases, and without having to configure the rest of the system.
JAFS is an FTP server with some unique features. It features easy management via an encrypted Web browser, external JRMP/IIOP consoles or SOAP, SFTP support, password encryption with SHA-256 or MD5, one-time password and miscellaneous IP blocking methods, firewall/NAT traversal via UPNP use, a DynDNS integrated client, customisation via upload/download filters and scripting capabilities, and network integration with NT users or RADIUS servers.
JFTP is a graphical FTP client that allows you to transfer files securely over the Internet using FTP and SFTP. It includes support for all basic and advanced FTP tasks, support for SSL with 128-bit encryption, multiple concurrent FTP sessions, a secured favorites manager, and a certificate manager. Internationalization and localization is fully supported, and multiple deployment options are available, including standard installation, a Java Applet, and Java Web Start.
JFileUpload is a Java applet that allows you to upload files and folders to any Web or FTP server. It can be integrated into any application. The server-side technology could be JSP/Servlet, PHP, Coldfusion, CGI, or Microsoft ASP. The front-end provides an upload progress bar, a cancel button, and drag and drop support.
JFtp is a Swing Java network and file transfer client. It supports FTP using its own FTP API and various other protocols like SMB, SFTP, NFS, HTTP, and file I/O using third party APIs. It includes many advanced features such as recursive directory up/download, browsing FTP servers while transferring files, FTP resuming and queueing, browsing the LAN for Windows shares, and more. The FTP API is separated from the GUI and can also be used in third-party applications. It should ideally be launched in a Web browser via Java Web Start (contained by the Java 1.4 plugin), but can also be started locally.