Obix is an object-oriented programming language designed to make it easy to quickly write reliable code. More reliability is achieved through language features which consistently support the "Fail fast!" principle (every coding error should be detected as early as possible, preferably at compile-time, or else as early as possible at run-time). The Obix compiler generates Java binaries which can be executed on any Java virtual machine.
RepoGuard is an advanced validation framework with built-in integrations for several common version control systems. The integration is carried out by utilizing the hook mechanisms each version control system provides. The user may provide configurations that are processed through inversion of control mechanisms. RepoGuard is completely written in the Python programming language, which allows for easy integration of other tools. An extensible command line tool for advanced usage is provided, which allows for comfortable administration.
gPM (generic Process Management) is a generic TOPCASED tool for business process management that can also be used for bug or issue tracking and for other almost any document-based process. gPM is composed of a server and several clients are available (Web-based, Eclipse Mylyn connector, Eclipse rich client). As gPM is a generic tool, it needs to be instantiated for each business process you want to support. Defining a business process consists of providing the product types, sheet types, sheet link types, and the life cycle of each sheet type. gPM configuration also includes roles and access controls, sheet type life cycles, dictionaries and translations, functional extension points, filters, and more. gPM has already been successfully instantiated for both simple development processes (like Mantis or Bugzilla) and complex industrial processes, like in the aerospace domain.
CollectionSpy is a Java profiler that focuses on tracking and analyzing your program's usage of Collection Framework containers. It detects hashing container (e.g. HashMap) corruption due to mutating keys. It tracks expensive internal rehashing of containers whose capacity needs expanding. It detects multithreaded access to any unsynchronized container (e.g. HashMap, ArrayList). It visualizes hashing container bucket list lengths, allowing you to diagnose worst-case access performance.
0release is a program to generate source and binary releases automatically. With minimal configuration, 0release will generate a source tarball release candidate, build it to create a binary archive, upload them to your Web server, check the uploads, and tag the release in GIT and update the version number. It can run unit-tests and custom actions, such as building documentation, etc. For Zero Install users, it can also upload a signed XML metadata file about the release, allowing these users to upgrade automatically. Releases are signed with your GPG key.
tuitest is a tool to create and run automated tests of text user interfaces. It is meant as a complement to the widespread use of unit tests, and uses concepts known from GUI testing tools with the difference that it applies them specifically to text- and terminal-based user interfaces. It consists of a recorder that records the interaction with an application under tests and generates a Ruby script that replays the same interaction, optionally with the same timing. Ruby replaying is supported through a native Ruby module.
Cinabox (Continuous Integration in a Box) automates the setup of a Continuous Integration (CI) system by doing The Simplest Thing That Could Possibly Work. It consists of two simple scripts to set up a cruisecontrolrb CI server from scratch on an Ubuntu 8.04 system: one script to bootstrap Ruby, and another script to set up CI.
Zoom is a low-overhead graphical and command line profiler for Linux. Profiles are system-wide, precise down to the instruction level, and capture complete backtraces of C/C++/ObjC/Fortran/Assembly code. This lets you see exactly where time was spent, what code was running (user or kernel), and how that code was called. Drill down into a specific symbol, and Zoom shows source and assembly annotated with general and processor-specific tuning advice. It saves profiles as a single, self-contained session file that can be emailed or attached to bug reports. This lets you share what you find with colleagues or archive it for later review. Zoom also supports remote network profiling and scripting, making it ideal for embedded or server systems and automated workflows.