RoseThorn is a cross-platform library for 2D and 3D games running on GNU/Linux (and possibly other Unix-like OSes) and Windows. Features include: hardware accelerated 2D and 3D rendering; Ogg and WAV Sound support with OpenAL; Lua scripting; BMP, JPEG, and PNG image loading and saving (from screenshots); easily created and modified user interfaces with XML and CSS, combined with Lua event handling; separate 2D and 3D libraries; support for multiple fonts in both TTF and bitmap formats; support for OBJ, 3DS, MD5, and RTM model formats; skeletal animation (a work in progress); support for UDP and TCP networking; thread and mutex support; a Simple Shader API; 2D animated sprites; and some basic cryptography support. There is simple event management, with key/mouse bindings easily customized from the in-game console, config file, command line, or GUI.
Bart is a puzzle-style game. In a maze, there is a human and several monsters. The human wants to escape (reach the "exit" point). The monsters, as you may have already guessed, want to eat him for breakfast. The human is in a panic, and you cannot control him at all! He runs in a straight line until reaching a wall, and then turns in a random direction and runs again or explores the maze. One way exists to help the human: you may rotate walls.
The Gluon project is an open framework for creating and distributing games, supporting the flow of the idea all the way from the author to the player of the finished game. The current goal for the first stable release is to create games using 2D graphics. The reasoning behind this is that the niche for this type of visual is very large and so far untapped by specialized tools. In the world of 3D games there are solutions such as Unity3D, which provide a distribution system, but in the 2D game development world there are no tools to provide a complete ecosystem for creation, distribution, and feedback gathering. The three main audiences of Gluon are game creators, game players, and application programmers. Each of these are a user of one of the tools.
PodSixNet is a lightweight network layer designed to make it easy to write multiplayer games in Python. It uses Python's built in asyncore library and rencode.py (included) to asynchronously serialize network events and arbitrary data structures, and delivers them to your high level classes through simple callback methods. Each class within your game client that wants to receive network events subclasses the ConnectionListener class and then implements Network_* methods to catch specific user-defined events from the server. You don't have to wait for buffers to fill, check sockets for waiting data, etc. Just do connection.Pump() once per game loop and the library will handle everything else for you, passing off events to all classes that are listening. Sending data back to the server is just as easy by using connection.Send(mydata). Likewise on the server side, events are propagated to Network_* method callbacks and data is sent back to clients with the client.Send(mydata) method.