The 5DT Data Glove driver provides access to the 5DT range of data gloves at an intermediate level. Features include multiple instances, easy initialization and shutdown, raw or scaled (auto-calibrated) sensor values, calibration functions, basic gesture recognition, and a cross-platform application programming interface.
The ADAPTIVE Communication Environment (ACE) is an object-oriented (OO) C++ framework that helps you develop and deploy high-performance networked applications faster and with less code to write and maintain. ACE is especially useful for systems that use network and/or inter-process communications and that take advantage of multithreading. While the ACE source code is free, that's not the only way you save money with ACE. ACE's wrappers and higher-level patterns help you develop your software quickly and portably, helping you to complete your projects on time and within budget.
AdaCGI is an Ada95 interface to the "Common Gateway Interface" (CGI). AdaCGI makes it easier to create Ada95 programs that can be invoked by World Wide Web (WWW) HTTP servers using the standard CGI interface. Using it, you can create Web applications using Ada95 to perform queries or other processing by request from a WWW user.
Adflib is a free, portable, open and documented implementation of the Amiga filesystem. ADFlib and the related documentation ADF FAQ allow you to easily access media formatted with the Amiga filesystem from your application. This C library is delivered with a little utility like unZip, but for ADF dump files created with UAE, the amiga emulator. The ADF FAQ explains in details the Amiga filesystem.
adns is a replacement resolver library. Its programming interface is at once easier to use and more powerful than the standard libresolv. For example, responses are automatically decoded into native C formats, and it is possible to launch many queries and once and deal with the responses asynchronously.
Algorithm::Diff is a Perl module for computing the difference between two files, two strings, or any other two lists of things. It uses an intelligent algorithm similar to (or identical to) the one used by the Unix `diff' program. It is guaranteed to find the smallest possible set of differences.