Tranche is file storage and dissemination software. Designed and built with scientists and researchers in mind, Tranche can handle very large data sets, is secure and scalable, and all data sets are citable in scientific journals. Features include a fully decentralized architecture, support for very large files, very long-term file persistence/preservation, file immutability/integrity, provenance, encryption, licensing, versioning, and citability.
JAML (Java Application Markup Language) is a library for easier development of Java applications. It does this by allowing a declarative XML-based design of user interfaces. Although targeting the Java Swing Framework, it is extensible to initialize practically every Java object. A key aspect of the technology is the reduced complexity of JAML as opposed to the standard Java syntax.
jCores is a Java library that feels like jQuery, with many shortcuts and transparent parallelism. It was made to denoise programming in the Java language and to increase execution speed. Its goal is to demonstrate that Java, the language, can be as sexy as Python in terms of hacking and as parallel as your hardware gets in terms of CPUs.
protobuf-dt is Google’s Eclipse-based editor for protocol buffers. It provides all the features you’d expect from an Eclipse editor (syntax highlighting, outline view, content assist, etc.) plus some protocol buffer-specific features, such as "Open Declaration" (hyperlinking) support, including imported .proto files, configurable integration with protoc, and automatic removal of trailing whitespace.
RMI WebSocket provides a library for remote method invocations between a browser and a Jetty Web Server using the HTML5 WebSocket. The idea is to enable tight method-level integration between the user interface and the server so that patterns such as MVP (Model-View-Presenter) can be applied in a Web environment. The method-level communications between the browser code and the server code allows the developer to think about the Web page and server-side components as objects in a UML world. Details such as the over-the-wire protocols in WebSockets are abstracted away in the process.
Variance provides a general-purpose, custom-wirable junction box for conversion between Java types. Values stored as Variants can be converted freely to any type (provided that a type converter exists between the original type and the target type), and users can add new type converters or override existing conversions.