papaya CMS is a Web Content Management System based on open standards (including XML, XSLT, PHP, and MySQL/PostgreSQL). It is compatible with almost every operating system, is platform-independent, is multi-lingual, offers great usability, and is easy to extend via its plugin system. It is scalable and perfect for business websites.
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.
vmm is an easy-to-use and configurable commandline tool for administrators and postmasters, used to manage domains, alias-domains, accounts, and relocated mail users. It allows fast and easy management of mail servers. It's designed for installations using Dovecot and Postfix with a PostgreSQL backend.
Datum is a Web application which shares data from databases and information related to these databases. The core of the software provides user management and permissions, news, file sharing, visualisation of the database schema through WWWSQLDesigner, data reports with charts, dynamic charts, an asynchronous daemon, internationalization, a help system, database management with optimization and triggers, and user history. Modules can be added to add special functionalities or interfaces for a database.
DAViCal is a server implementation of the CalDAV protocol for storing calendaring resources (in iCalendar format) on a remote shared server. An increasing number of calendar clients support the maintenance of shared remote calendars through CalDAV including Mozilla Calendar (Sunbird/Lightning), Evolution, Mulberry, Chandler, and various other closed-source products such as Apple's iCal and iPhone. DAViCal supports basic delegation of read/write access among calendar users, multiple users or clients reading and writing the same calendar entries over time, and scheduling of meetings with free/busy time displayed.
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.
The Ex-Crawler Project is divided into three subprojects. The main part is the Ex-Crawler daemon server, a highly configurable and flexible Web crawler written in Java. It comes with its own socket server, with which you can manage the server, users, distributed grid/volunteer computing, and much more. Crawled information is stored in a database (Currently MySQL, PostgreSQL, and MSSQL are supported). The second part is a graphical (Java Swing) distributed grid/volunteer computing client, including user computer state detection, based on JADIF Project. The Web search engine is written in PHP. It comes with a Content Management System, user language detection and multi-language support, and templates using Smarty, including an application framework that is partly forked from Joomla 1.5, so that Joomla components can be adapted quickly.
Geeklog is the weblog software that concentrates on performance, privacy, and security. It features Web-based administration, surveys (polls), user-customizable boxes, a friendly administration GUI with a topic manager, an option to edit or delete stories, an option to delete comments, a search engine, backend/headlines generation (RSS/Atom format), calendaring, and much more.