ccglue is a complementary tool to cscope and ctags. The tool builds a cross-reference symbol database from cscope (and ctags) databases that can be used to display dependency-graphs (aka call-trees, code flow). Visualization can be done with the Vim CCTree plugin or the built-in stand-alone command-line tracer.
QSMM, the "QSMM State Machine Model", is a framework for development of non-deterministic intelligent state models and systems with spur-driven behavior. It includes low-level functions for generating optimal actions by the system and high-level functions for building multinode models. In a multinode model, nodes represent components of a system you develop which choose optimal actions using the framework and can correspond to entities external to the system and which behavior is to be learnt. A node can choose optimal actions based on a current node state which is either set manually by your program or is identified automatically by the framework. Probability profiles for a state transition matrix and an action emission matrix of the node can be specified using an assembler program with a user-defined instruction set.
Upmf is a source-based package manager written almost completely in Scheme. The user is able to search, build, and remove packages. Since Scheme through GUILE is very extensible, the user can customize the procedures, or even exchange them with his own, if wanted. Packages are stored in their own self-contained directories and are incorporated into the filesystem with help of GNU Stow.
Herqq UPnP (HUPnP) is a software library for building UPnP devices and control points conforming to the UPnP Device Architecture version 1.1. It is designed to be simple to use and robust in operation. It is built using the Qt framework, following many of the design principles and programming practices used in the Qt framework. It integrates into Qt-based software smoothly and enables truly rapid UPnP development.
Tomld (tomoyo learning daemon) is an extension to the Tomoyo security framework. Tomoyo increases security by confining applications and services into domains using rules. Tomld automates this process, helping users harden their systems more easily. To do this, tomld starts in learning mode, creates Tomoyo domains, collects rules, changes them, and, once the rules appear to be complete, tomld enforces the policy.