The SeaMonkey project is a community effort to develop an all-in-one Internet application suite. It contains an Internet browser, email and newsgroup client with an included Web feed reader, HTML editor, IRC chat, and Web development tools, and is sure to appeal to advanced users, Web developers, and corporate users. It uses much of the Mozilla source code powering such successful siblings as Firefox, Thunderbird, Camino, Sunbird, and Miro.
Foswiki is wiki software, supporting the editing of Web pages in an ordinary Web browser by end users. What makes Foswiki special is that it supports the embedding of active and passive macros that enhance the page content (e.g. with global or dynamic information) and allow end-users to build applications that store and process data in a structured manner.
queXC is a Web-based data cleaning and coding/classification system that takes a data file (such as data collected from a questionnaire) and cleans the text input fields by spacing them and spell checking them. It allows operators to code text fields to existing coding schemes, or to create a coding scheme on the fly. Multiple operators can code and clean simultaneously, with the ability to assign operators to do particular codes. The queXC system includes some coding schemes created from ABS (Australian Bureau of Statistics) data. It can be used as an open source replacement for Nvivo in some situations.
ogEditor is a Web-based WYSIWYG HTML editor with a built-in file manager. It features a Tag Selector which lets you view and edit a tag's attributes and internal styles while working in the Design view of an HTML page. Tag Selector displays the entire chain of tags which apply to the current selection or to the cursor position. When any of the tags is selected, its corresponding element will be highlighted in the Design view, and the selected element's attributes and internal styles are also displayed and can be edited in the Property editor window.
xsltester is an applet for testing XSL files. It can execute and judge test routines written in XSL templates without another applied XML file. Therefore developers have to create only one testing XSL file for a test. It contains another applet, xslviewer, which can displays an API document for an XSL file. It displays lists of templates (elements), named templates (functions and subroutines), and parameters, and optionally displays test results for each.
xslbook is an XSLT applet to display a book-style document in a Web browser that supports XSLT. xslbook transforms XML files created by users into HTML documents with an XSLT engine built in Web browsers. It can display HTML documents in Web browsers directly without other transformation tools. It has an automatic numbering function for chapters or block elements, an automatic generation function for table of contents and navigation links, a data operating function for other XML files, keyword search, and so on. It is a sub-project of xslet.
htmlArea is a free WYSIWYG editor replacement for common textarea fields in HTML forms. Users can change the font size/color, make it bold/italicized/underlined, add bullets and numbering, insert images and links, and more. It works with any server-side software that accepts forms, including PHP, ASP, Perl, etc., and enables users to format their content as easily as if they were using a word processor. No HTML knowledge is required. Once the form is submitted, the raw HTML is passed along through your CGI script for use in your program.