Elefant is a full-featured, but refreshingly simple CMS and PHP Web framework. It features an intuitive, streamlined admin interface, a tightly integrated WYSIWYG editor, dynamically embeddable content objects for building dynamic Web sites without touching code, and an extremely fast, secure, and flexible framework for add-ons and themes. The core CMS includes page editing, a blogging engine, site navigation, file and user management, automatic version control, a tool for translators and multilingual site management, and an in-browser theme/layout editor. It is also extensively documented and has a small but friendly and active developer community.
MojoMojo is a Web2.0 wiki with AJAX live preview, hierarchical structure, tags, diffs, pluggable syntax, permissions/ACL, attachments, RSS feeds, a photo gallery, edit conflict resolution via 3-way merge, themes/skinning, localization, built-in full-text search, and a reverse index. Since it's built on top of the Perl Catalyst Web framework, MojoMojo supports any Web server, and includes its own standalone one. It also support any database backend supported by the DBIx::Class ORM, and has been successfully tested with PostgreSQL, SQLite, and MySQL.
Wolf CMS simplifies content management by offering an elegant user interface, flexible templating per page, simple user management and permissions, and the tools necessary for file management. It is a fork of Frog CMS, which was itself a PHP migration of the Ruby-on-Rails app Radiant CMS. Wolf is now forging its own development path, although a family resemblance with these two systems can still be seen.
Antony is an off-line and cross platform tool for organizing and sharing photos that makes it possible for a group of peers to keep a common photo, image, or picture collection current and synchronized. Users can tag images (year, event name, event place, or event type, photographer, people, comments). Images are stored in a local file system, and tags are stored in an SQLite database. To identify images, their MD5 sum is used, which makes it possible for users to merge collections. Images can be searched using tags, and images and metadata can be exported to a folder. A thumbnail representation and a zooming image viewer are provided.