Werc is a minimalistic RESTful Web application framework and content management system. It follows the Unix "tool philosophy" and it is designed to be fast, simple, convenient, and easily extensible. It handles both small and big sites and has a flexible system for user and group permissions. All data is stored in plain text files that can be easily manipulated with standard tools, without using any databases or other external dependencies. Existing applications include a blogging engine with RSS/Atom feeds, a wiki system that can easily integrate pre-existing documents (can be enabled for any directory tree), and others.
Releaser is a set of scripts to automate and manage the tasks related to software package releases. It is designed to be modular and to make it easy to both select a particular set of actions associated with releases of a particular project (such as changelog generation, uploading of tarballs, posting announcements to mailing lists), and create new actions that integrate seamlessly into the process. Its status is still somewhat experimental, but the most basic functionality is there.
TaskSheet is a hierarchical task management and timesheet application. It allows you to create a task along with all the tasks necessary to complete that task, and so on. for all eternity. This makes it easy to figure out what your "next action" should be and to determine which tasks took the longest.
blurt is Web publishing ("blogging") software. Unlike most blogging software, it does not provide you with a fancy back office, heavy duty database backends, and massive user management systems. Instead, you upload documents ("posts") in simple text format (.txt) to a directory on your Web server. blurt will figure out the rest.
Cardfile is a curses-based cardfile program compatible with the files produced by Microsoft Cardfile for Windows. It has been tested on Solaris (SysV curses), Linux (ncurses), and Mac OS X (ncurses). It includes reverse-engineered documentation and Microsoft-supplied documentation on all three CRD formats. The release is endian clean and there are no known bugs. It allows maintaining Windows address books without having to boot up Virtual PC.
QML (Quantity Modeling Language) is a "thing"-based language for scientific and mathematical data modeling. Each "thing" is a quantity which may be associated with either a structure or physical phenomena. Quantities, in turn, may hold other Quantities or values (numbers or strings). Higher-level data models, which associate or define meanings to various quantities (such as velocity or position), can be built from QML quantities. The higher-level data model (XML) schema that inherits from QML may be understood, and its instance documents may be parsed into QML documents and objects by the QMLReader.
TMAPI is a programming interface for accessing and manipulating data held in a topic map. The TMAPI specification defines a set of core interfaces which must be implemented by a compliant application, as well as a set of additional interfaces which may be implemented by a compliant application or which may be built upon the core interfaces. The goal is to define a common programming interface for all topic map processors, enabling portable code and a shorter learning curve for developers moving between topic map processers.