Allegro Common Lisp is a full ANSI Common Lisp (1994) implementation. It contains many extensions, including 32- and 64-bit native compilation, efficient built-in memory management, foreign functions (for interfacing with other languages), multiprocessing, UNICODE and locale support, XML/HTML parsers, a Web client and server, GTK+ interface (1.2 and 2.0), Java interface, OLE interface (Windows only), profiler, regular expressions, an XML RPC implementation, native Lisp RPC, sockets, DLL and shared library support, and more.
BMDFM allows one to run an application in parallel on shared memory multiprocessor (SMP) systems. BMDFM automatically identifies and executes all parallelism of unparallelized programs due to the static and mainly dynamic scheduling of the data flow instruction sequences derived from the formerly sequential program. BMDFM's dynamic scheduling subsystem performs an efficient SMP emulation of Tagged-Token DFM to provide the transparent dataflow semantics for the applications. No directives for parallel execution are required. No highly knowledgeable parallel programmers are required.
BlogMax makes it easy to use Emacs to maintain a Web log. You define templates and an FTP site for uploads. Most of your site's content is defined by text files. Saving a text file automatically wraps the template around it, expands macros and shortcuts, and saves the HTML file. Other commands in "weblog" mode upload files via FTP, create an RSS file, yank links or blockquotes into the buffer, create shortcuts, etc. The BlogMax Web site was, of course, created with BlogMax. It has been tested in Emacs 20.3.1 on Windows and Emacs 20.4.1 on Mandrake Linux.
CL-INTERPOL is a library for Common Lisp which modifies the reader so that you can have interpolation within strings, similar to Perl or Unix Shell scripts. It also provides various ways to insert arbitrary characters into literal strings even if your editor/IDE doesn't support them.
CL-PPCRE is a portable regular expression library for Common Lisp. It is compatible with Perl, and it's fast, portable (strictly ANSI-compliant), and thread-safe. It comes with convenient features like a SPLIT function, a couple of DO-like loop constructs, and a regex-based APROPOS feature similar to the one found in Emacs. In addition to specifying regular expressions as strings like in Perl, you can also use S-expressions which are more Lisp-y.