chrony is a client and server for the Network Time Protocol (NTP). This program keeps your computer's clock accurate. It was specially designed to support systems with intermittent Internet connections, but it also works well in permanently connected environments. It can also use hardware reference clocks, the system real-time clock, or manual input as time references.
The Graphical Models Toolkit (GMTK) is a toolkit for rapidly prototyping statistical models using dynamic graphical models (DGMs) and dynamic Bayesian networks (DBNs). It can be used for speech and language processing, bioinformatics, activity recognition, and any time series application. It features exact and approximate inference, many built-in factors including dense, sparse, and deterministic conditional probability tables, native support for ARPA backoff-based factors and factored language models, parameter sharing, gamma and beta distributions, dense and sparse Gaussian factors, heterogeneous mixtures, deep neural network factors, and time-inhomogeneous trellis factors, arbitrary order embedded Markov chains, a GUI graph viewer, and much more.
WapSNMP is an SNMP client library for Go. It allows you to query SNMP servers for any variable, given its OID (no MIB resolution). It has been written to be in the Go style, which means it should be very resistant to all error conditions. It's entirely non-blocking/asynchronous, very fast, and will timeout, not block. It's also surprisingly small and easy to understand. It supports SNMPv2c or lower (not 3, due to its complexity), and supports all methods provided as part of that standard. This library works with OIDs and does not support OID-to-name translation.
Portable Computing Language (pocl) aims to become an efficient implementation of the OpenCL standard. In addition to producing an easily-portable Open Source implementation, another major goal of the project is improving performance portability of OpenCL programs with compiler optimizations, reducing the need for target-dependent manual optimizations. At the core of pocl is a set of LLVM passes used to statically parallelize multiple work items with the kernel compiler, even in the presence of work group barriers. This enables parallelization of the fine-grained static concurrency in the work groups in multiple ways (SIMD, VLIW, superscalar, etc.). The code base is modularized to allow easy adding of new "device drivers" in the host-device layer. A generic multithreaded "target driver" is included. It allows running OpenCL applications on a host which supports the pthread library with multithreading at the work group granularity.