WackoWiki is a small, lightweight, handy, expandable Wiki clone. Its main advantages are a visual (WYSIWYG) editor, an easy installer, full Russian support, many localizations, email notification on changes/comments, several cache levels, design themes (skins) support, XHTML compliance, page rights (ACLs), and page comments.
Smuxi is an irssi-inspired, flexible, user-friendly, and cross-platform IRC client for sophisticated users. Smuxi is based on the client-server model: The core application (engine) can be placed onto a server which is connected to the Internet around-the-clock; one or more frontends then connect to the core. This allows the connection to IRC to be kept up even when all frontends have been closed. The combination of screen and irssi served as the example for this architecture. Smuxi also supports the regular single application mode. This behaves like a typical IRC client; it doesn't need separate core management and utilizes a local engine that is used by the local frontend client.
eLawOffice is a program to manage lawyers' activities, audiences, documents, agenda, and accounting. Documents can be created and exported with HTML templates, and changed with Netscape, OpenOffice.org, or MS Word. The program was originally designed for use with the Italian language and Italian accounting.
@Mail Groupware combines the ability to share address books, calendar items, and tasks among groups of users with optional permission levels. It provides a complete Web- based groupware system for users within your organization and provides an Outlook 2003/2000 to Web synchronization utility for Contacts and Calendar data.
LD (Logical Desktop) is a program that allows you to do many different things with your computer, but in a consistent way. In LD, you work by composing "actions" made of one verb and one or more objects. The advantage of LD is that you specify verbs and objects in any order, with automatic hiding of the things that don't make sense. The former point enables LD to unify the "task-oriented" and "document-oriented" paradigms. The latter point enables users to compose actions much more easily. Another innovation is that you can browse your filesystem and the Web with a "recently used first" style.
X-Plane is a flight simulator that reads in the geometric shape of any aircraft and then figures out how that aircraft will fly. It does this via an engineering process called "blade element theory", which involves breaking the aircraft down into many small elements and then finding the forces on each little element many times per second. These forces are then converted into accelerations, which are then integrated to velocities and positions. This gives X-Plane the most realistic flight model available for personal computers.