Jmx4Perl provides an alternate way of accessing Java JEE Server management interfaces that are based on JMX (Java Management Extensions). It is an agent-based approach where a small Web application deployed on the application server provides HTTP/JSON-based access to JMX MBeans registered within the application server. It is set up from a handful of Perl modules, which can be integrated seamlessly in your own programs. It also includes a Nagios plugin, check_jmx4perl, a jmx4perl command line tool for remote JMX queries and operations, and a readline-based JMX shell j4psh, with context sensitive command completion and syntax highlighting.
Mojolicious is "Duct Tape For The HTML5 Web". It is powerful with no dependencies out of the box with RESTful routes, plugins, Perl-ish templates, session management, signed cookies, a testing framework, a static file server, I18N, first class Unicode support, and much more. It has a very clean, portable, and object oriented pure Perl API without any hidden magic and no requirements besides Perl 5.10.1. It has a full stack HTTP 1.1 and WebSocket client/server implementation with TLS, Bonjour, IDNA, Comet (long polling), chunking, and multipart support. It has a built-in async I/O Web server supporting EV pluggable event queue, Unix domain sockets, and hot deployment, perfect for embedding. Automatic CGI, FastCGI, and PSGI detection for any deployment situation. It has a JSON and XML/HTML5 parser with an advanced CSS3 selector support. The code is based upon years of experience developing Catalyst.
Osgish is a command line shell for OSGi. It is based on the Readline Library, Jmx4Perl, as the OSGi backend, and Aries JMX as the OSGi Management layer. It is different than other OSGi shells, as it is implemented in pure Perl and provides unique features like wildcard support, context-sensitive command line completion, syntax highlighting, bulk lifecycle operations, advanced query facilities, and remoting via HTTP. It uses jmx4perl and Aries JMX OSGi bundles for accessing the OSGi container remotely.
htrosbif is a tool that actively probes an HTTP server. It prods the Web server in all sorts of old, new, basic, fancy, spec-compliant, and spec-breaking ways. It tries to characterize both the well-spoken educated responses and the seriously deviant babble it receives in return. Signatures contain no user data, only header names and HTTP-level quirks. As a useful side effect, this might detect reverse proxies, HTTP load balancers, intrusion prevention systems, and Web application firewalls.