OrientDB is a NoSQL DBMS which can store 150,000 documents per second on common hardware. Even with a document-based database, the relationships are managed as in graph databases, with direct connections among records. You can traverse entire or parts of trees and graphs of records in a few milliseconds. It supports schema-less, schema-full, and schema-mixed modes, has a strong security profiling system based on users and roles, and supports SQL between the query languages. Thanks to the SQL layer, it's straightforward to use for people skilled in the relational world.
The Building Information Model server (BIMserver) software enables you to host your own BIMserver to centralize the information of any construction (or other building related) project. The core is based on the open standard IFC and therefore knows how to handle IFC data. The BIMserver is nót a fileserver; IFC data are interpreted by a smart EMF e-core and stored in an underlying key-valuestore database (Berkeley). It’s ideal to support your dynamic collaboration process in the AEC sector.
HomeGed Scan is scanning software that was designed to offer power as well as simplicity of use. Acquired or imported files can be combined into multi-page documents and saved in formats such as PDF, TIFF, JPEG, and PNG. It supports network scanners using TWAIN or SANE protocols and flat-beds and document feeders.
BlueJ with Modified Error Subsystem is a modified version of BlueJ which has had the error reporting subsystem rewritten to find common programming errors that novice programmers make, report these errors in a descriptive way to reiterate the core concepts of programming, and give advice that the student can follow to fix the problem.
TimeMachine Scheduler is a Java scheduler which can scale and run a high volume of jobs with many different types of schedules, such as repeating on a fixed interval or based on cron expressions. The scheduler can control the job executions with thread pools, and it can persist job data into different storage receptacles. Users may use the built-in schedule server with an easy-to-use configuration file, or developers may use it as a library to extend the scheduler and write custom jobs, schedules, or user services.
Unlike other Java to Objective-C solutions, Java-Objective-C Bridge doesn't require any code generation of class stubs. It allows you to use any Objective-C libraries and frameworks from Java without having to write any native code. In addition to being able to use Objective-C objects, it allows you to pass Java objects to the objective-c runtime as delegates, so that you can write an entire Cocoa application in Java. The bridge provides 3 levels of abstraction. At the lowest level, it provides wrappers around the Objective-C runtime functions. At a slightly higher level of abstraction, it provides a procedural API to send messages to the Objective-C runtime. At the highest level of abstraction, it provides a Proxy class that serves as a wrapper around any Objective-C object that allows you to work with it in Java almost the same as if you were in Objective-C.
CKEditor.Java provides an object with a simple interface for creating and configuring an editor instance. This makes the deployment of the CKEditor a piece of cake. It is intended to be used in servlet-based systems like JSP as well as template engines like Velocity or FreeMarker. There are some notable differences between this library and the official CKEditor for Java library. CKEditor.Java isn't focused on JSP and can be used in all servlet-based systems. A tag library isn't provided yet! It also has advanced handling of properties. It's possible to set all CKEditor configuration for the entire Web application in one properties file. This keeps the front-end code clean. The state-of-the-art logging facade slf4j is used.