Bluelog is a Bluetooth site survey tool, designed to tell you how many discoverable devices there are in an area as quickly as possible. Bluelog differs from most Bluetooth scanners in that it prioritizes speed of reporting over anything else (i.e. it doesn't spend time trying to pull detailed data from a device) and doesn't require any user intervention to function. As the name implies, its primary function is to log discovered devices to file rather than to be used interactively. Bluelog could run on a system unattended for long periods of time to collect data. In addition to basic scanning, Bluelog also has a unique feature called "Bluelog Live", which puts results in a constantly updating Web page which you can serve with your HTTP daemon of choice.
wfrog is a Web-based weather station software with nice charts and many ways to publish them on the Web. The architecture is meant to make it very easy to add support for other weather station models and to allow for rendering the weather data in several formats and media using an extensible renderer structure. The processing and memory footprint of wfrog is very low, making it suitable to run on low-power equipment like PC-engine Alix, Cisco NLSU2, or SheevaPlug. The currently supported weather stations are Ambient Weather WS1080, Davis VantagePro, VantagePro2, Elecsa AstroTouch 6975, Fine Offset Electronics H1080, WH1081, WH1090, WH1091, WH2080, WH2081, Freetec PX1117, LaCrosse 2300 series, Oregon Scientific WMR100N, MR200, WMRS200, WMR928X, PCE FWS20, Scientific Sales Pro, Touch Screen Weather Station, Topcom National Geographic 265NE, Watson W8681, and any station using the WESTEP protocol.
JCabi is a collection of small, useful Java components. It includes a convenient static wrapper around SLF4J, a Sonatype Aether adapter, an Amazon Elastic Beanstalk Maven plugin for seamless deployment of artifacts, a Heroku Maven plugin, a Maven Log to SLF4J binding, and a few others.
OnPosix is a tiny library to abstract POSIX mechanisms to C++ developers. Most features offered by this library can be found either inside the Boost library or in a library compliant with the C++11 standard. Unfortunately, however, for some embedded Linux devices, these libraries cannot represent viable solutions, due to the lack of memory space (for the Boost libraries) and the lack of a new C++ compiler (e.g., on Xilinx MicroBlaze). On these platforms, the OnPosix library represents a good and cheap solution to have object-oriented POSIX mechanisms. The library offers support for threads, mutual exclusion, sockets, logging, timing, etc.