cipra is a simple, TAP-compatible Unit Testing Framework for C++. It's written in 100% standard C++11 and is only a couple of header files, making it easy to include in your C++11 project. TAP, the Test Anything Protocol, is a standard output format for software unit test frameworks which was originally designed for Perl, but can serve other languages. It has a rich number of tools ("harnesses") which parse TAP-formatted output and do useful things with it. TAP, however, is equally human-readable. The name cipra (pronounced /ˈʃi.pɾaː/ "SHEE-prah") comes from the lojban phrase "lo cipra", which means "the test". It is properly written with an initial minuscule "c", even when at the start of a sentence.
Zynaptic Reaction is a flexible asynchronous programming framework for Java which may be used to implement complex event-driven applications. It is heavily influenced by the Twisted programming framework developed by TwistedMatrix Labs for the Python programming language. The focus of the Reaction library is on the concurrency and callback model and as such it is application neutral. It can be used to manage lots of concurrent I/O or to farm out compute intensive tasks to multicore processors. As well as being usable as a basic Java library, Reaction can also run as an independent OSGi service and integrate into any GUI framework you choose.
liblfds is a portable, lock-free data structure library. Out-of-the-box ports are provided for Linux (user-mode) and Windows (user-mode and kernel-mode) on ARM, x86, and x64, under a variety of toolchains. Currently, the library contains a freelist, queue, ringbuffer, singly-linked list (logical delete only), and a stack. The homepage contains a blog, bugzilla, forum, and mediawiki. The mediawiki contains comprehensive documentation for development, building, testing, and porting. There is no license. You are free to use this code in any way.
ntdisp, short for NtD In System Programming, is a system for programming LPC and STM32 (and possibly other) embedded devices. It provides three different frontends, a GObject-based library (for developers), a commandline utility (for computer geeks), and a GTK+3 frontend (for less geeky users).