FreeMarker is a template engine that was originally designed so that servlet-based applications could keep graphical design separate from application logic. The templates provide an easy and highly flexible way to generate any kind of text output (HTML, PostScript, TeX, source code, etc.) from a variety of data sources such as Java objects, Jython objects, XML object models, and more.
QDPF was written to solve the problem of exposing internal services to the Internet. It runs on machines which bridge two networks and forwards TCP/IP packets from one to the other. Its main use is to expose corporate or Intranet services to the Internet, by running it on an intervening machine. TCP sessions can also be followed in detail using the 'trace' option. QDPF is a Java console application.
GNU Source-highlight produces a document with syntax highlighting when given a source file. It handles many languages, e.g., Java, C/C++, Prolog, Perl, PHP3, Python, Flex, HTML, and other formats, e.g., ChangeLog and log files, as source languages and HTML, XHTML, DocBook, ANSI color escapes, LaTeX, and Texinfo as output formats. Input and output formats can be specified with a regular expression-oriented syntax.
Babeldoc is a framework and set of applications to process documents for business-to-business and other Internet/integration applications. It is primarily intended for text documents, especially XML, but supports a wide range of operations and data types. It has a sophisticated journaling system that supports replaying and reprocessing. Babeldoc is pipeline based and supports numerous ways to combine the pipeline stages in a dynamically reconfigurable fashion. It has a GUI and a Web-based console for document processing and monitoring, and comes with tools for the tranformation of flatfile data to XML, archival, and cryptography. Additionally it is able to scan various data sources based on sophisticated constraints.
edit-on Pro is a cross-platform, in-browser, WYSIWYG editor Java applet which enables XHTML content authoring with XML markup. The editor is compact, powerful and requires no special libraries or client plugins. It includes CSS support, table editing, a spelling checker, multi-language support, and features an API that allows full customisation and seamless integration into Web-based applications. It perfectly complements content management systems, e-learning, knowledge management systems, and CRM. A free trial version is available for download and includes complete developer samples and a comprehensive integration manual.
Jamon is a text template engine for Java that is useful for generating dynamic HTML, XML, or any text-based content. It has a rich feature set that supports encapsulation, parameterization, functional decomposition, and reuse of presentation logic. Because it is compiled to non-reflective Java code, and statically type-checked, Jamon is ideally suited to supporting refactoring of template-based UI applications. Templates declare the arguments they require for rendering, including dynamic template content ("fragments"), and are translated into Java classes with public methods whose signatures reflect the arguments declared in the templates. This provides compile-time type- checking as well as excellent performance.
Structured Document Validator implements a generalized method for validating both the structure and content of structured documents. Any data format that can be deterministically divided into tags and data is classed as a structured document. This definition applies to a wide array of data formats, including XML, Java properties files, and delimited value files. The application performs validations based on user-defined Structured Document Definitions (SDDs). It provides an environment for validation, SDD development, and document editing.
Grammatica is a parser generator (compiler compiler) for C# and Java. It improves upon similar tools (like yacc and ANTLR) by creating well-commented and readable source code, by having automatic error recovery and detailed error messages, and by support for testing and debugging grammars without generating source code. Grammatica supports LL(k) grammars with an unlimited number of look-ahead tokens.