C4 is a creative-coding framework which lets you build expressive user experiences and create works of art on iOS. It gives you the power of the native iOS programming environment with a simplified API which lets you get down to working with media right away. It lets you build artworks, design interfaces, and explore new possibilities of working with media and interaction.
DSFoundation is a foundation enhancement library for Objective-C. It includes an IOC (Inversion of Control) container, translation (serialization and conversion) to and from Objects, YAML, and XML, automatic KVC adaptation and compliance, logging through an integrated Log4Cocoa, regular expression extensions, and much more.
The Geo Trending app presents a list of countries in an order by how much they are mentioned in the news. You can browse the list and see the news. For each country, the app displays a circle indicating how often it's being mentioned at the present moment. The app uses the Vysoko News Analytics backend to fetch its data. With this app, you can see how current events correlate with news articles and how trends develop.
Horology is a date/time calculator that supports all the built-in calendars for iOS, and allows you to perform various types of calculations or conversions of date and time values. You can find the difference between two date/time values, calculate a date/time by inputting a start date/time and add or subtract some arbitrary amount, or convert a value from one unit type to another (e.g., years to seconds).
KeyBoards is a cross-operating system platform that synchronizes short text messages or URLs. It is designed to be used for composing messages on a desktop system with a real, comfortable keyboard, and then sending them to a mobile device for transmission as an SMS. It is ideal for use with non-Latin character sets.
LibRCrypt is an Objective C library for complex data encryption based on Rubik's Cubes. The idea's pretty simple: If you represent data as the squares on a Rubik's Cube, you can apply transformations to the data and get back encrypted data, all of which is commutatitive. Just as a Rubik's Cube can be solved if you know all of the moves, this data can be "unwound", so to speak, if you know all of the transforms applied, but the encryption is even deeper than that. A cube can only cover (9 squares per face x 6 faces) 54 significant bits of data. Therefore, compressed data must be composed of multiple (even thousands) of Rubik's Cubes.