MUSCLE (Multi User Server Client Linking Environment) is an N-way messaging server and networking API. It includes client-side networking APIs for various languages, including C, C++, C#, Delphi, Java, and Python. MUSCLE lets programs communicate over a network via streams of serialized Message objects. The included server program ("muscled") lets its clients message each other and store information in its server-side hierarchical database. The database supports flexible queries via hierarchical wildcarding, and "live" updates via a subscription mechanism.
WaveMaker is a RAD development tool for Web and cloud apps, with more than double the monthly downloads of any other RAD tool. Its visual, drag, and drop tools flatten the Java learning curve by 92%, enabling any developer to build enterprise Web applications that deploy to a standard Java platform. The WYSIWYG studio creates standard Java applications with 98% less code, boosting developer productivity and quality without compromising flexibility. Applications are cloud-ready and include built-in support for multi-tenancy and elastic scaling.
Ice is a modern alternative to object middleware such as CORBA or COM/DCOM/COM+. It is easy to learn, yet provides a powerful network infrastructure for demanding technical applications. It features an object-oriented specification language, easy to use C++ and Java mappings, a highly efficient protocol (including protocol compression), asynchronous method invocation and dispatch, dynamic transport plug-ins, TCP/IP and UDP/IP support, SSL-based security, a firewall solution, and much more.
nexB OpenAssets is a tool for inventorying, managing, and monitoring applications, software, hardware, networks, and generally any IT asset. It is designed so that system administrators, IT, and finance can determine what they have, how it is configured, what it is used for, and how much it is being used, so that informed decisions can be made. It complements existing network management software, integrates with a growing number of protocols and tools, and features no-agent discovery and inventory, configuration management including dependencies and correlation, monitoring, and reporting. It makes extensive and innovative use of XML, Xpath, and Xquery.
Asbru Web Content Management is an easy-to-use and inexpensive Web content management system. It runs on most major Web platform operating systems, databases, Web servers, and scripting languages. It is available in three editions: Personal (for individuals), Professional (for organizations), and Hosting (for Web hosting service providers).
libGlass is a scalable set of components that can be used by applications to perform distributed computing. Applications are built by reusing the available components as needed. One of the major goals of Glass is to be a user-friendly framework, not only suitable for new applications, but also for legacy code. This is an important feature, as most available solutions for distributed computing require a substantial amount of rewrite of legacy code.
OpenSyncro is an enterprise application integration (EAI) tool. It runs on the Apache Tomcat application server and has a Web browser interface for setting up and maintaining component based integration processes. Features include data converters from CSV tables and other text based data formats to XML, support for XSL transformations (XSLT 2.0), calling Web Services, accessing files on FTP/HTTP servers, and databases via JDBC. A connector for Smilehouse Workspace webshops is also built-in. OpenSyncro can be extended with Connector Packs for ERP/CRM systems.
VRaptor 2 is a Web-based MVC and IOC framework based on many frameworks and ideas (Seam, Stripes, Webwork, Hibernate Annotations, etc). It makes full use of Java 5 Annotations. It favors convention over configuration, because configuration in XML/properties/annotations is always easy to make mistakes and repetitive (aka copy and paste in many places). This framework uses a more imperative approach, instead of having many XML files to configure lifecycle and other properties. Most of the settings go inside plain Java objects (POJO), so the team knows exactly what is going on and where.