Wsh is a remote Unix and Windows NT shell that works via HTTP. The client script provides a shell-like prompt, encapsulating user commands into HTTP POST requests and sending them to the server script. The server script extracts and executes commands and returns STDOUT and STDERR output. Features include command line history support, file upload/download, and it can work through an HTTP proxy server.
OpenSubsystems is set of business components for Java applications such as security, search, inventory management, order processing, shopping, email and fax communication, document management, imaging, and others. The components can be used directly on top of Java Virtual Machine (POJO) or using various J2EE application servers (EJB). This is all without changing a single line of code.
ipcalc takes an IP address and netmask and calculates the resulting broadcast, network, Cisco wildcard mask, and host range. By giving a second netmask, you can design sub- and supernetworks. It is also intended to be a teaching tool and presents the results as easy-to-understand binary values.
MinML is an XML parser written in Java which implements nearly all of the XML language (it ignores DTDs). It was developed for use in small embedded systems and has a code footprint of less than 10Kb. It is designed to minimise the amount of heap space consumed when parsing a document. MinML implements the SAX1 interface.
Wflogs is a firewall log analysis tool. It can be used to produce a log summary report in plain text, HTML, and XML, or to monitor firewalling logs in real-time. For now, netfilter, ipchains, ipfilter, cisco_pix, cisco_ios, and snort input formats are supported. It is particularly fast when asynchronous DNS resolution is enabled. The goal of the WallFire project is to build a very general and modular firewalling application based on Netfilter or any kind of low-level framework. Wflogs is part of the WallFire project, but can be used independently.
Mindmeld is an enterprise-capable knowledge sharing system designed for any Web community that needs to capture and share information. It is unique in that the knowledge base grows smarter every time it's used. It incorporates terms used in each search into a contextual map of the answer itself, continually improving its ability to derive contextual information from a given search. The system learns how people typically search for an answer by identifying which terms are most valuable in any specific context.
Grapple is designed to be a simple network layer, allowing the addition of multiuser features to an application for as little as a dozen lines of code. However, it also allows for more. It features simple client-server networking that keeps all clients aware of all other clients, passworded servers, and data transfer via TCP, UDP, or reliable UDP. Advanced features include network messaging via push, pull, or a combination, multiple methods of querying users, user groups for client bandwidth saving, network load reacting data transmission and retransmission, background pinging to monitor network states, server failover, and a fully functional lobby system.