Netdisco is a Web-based network management tool. Users can locate the switch port of an end-user system by IP or MAC address. Data is stored using a SQL database. Cisco Discovery Protocol (CDP) optionally provides automatic discovery of the network topology. The network is inventoried by both device model and operating system (like IOS). It uses router ARP tables and L2 switch MAC forwarding tables to locate nodes on physical ports and track them by their IP addresses. For each node, a time stamped history of the ports it has visited and the IP addresses it has used is maintained. It gets all its data, including CDP topology information, with SNMP polls and DNS queries. Security features include a wire-side Wireless Access Point (AP) locator.
UnCommon Web is a Web application framework. UnCommon Web features a component based UI construction toolkit, template and programmatic dynamic HTML generation engines, and linear (also known as modal or continuation) page flow control. UnCommon Web can sit behind Apache or a pure Lisp Web server.
Factor is a dynamically-typed stack-based programming language. Factor runs on various OSes and CPU architectures, and provides an optimizing compiler, interactive development environment, powerful collections, higher order programming, continuations, and a growing library of contributed code.
MobiLog! is a powerful standalone blogging tool that allows you to update a mobile weblog ("moblog") remotely using any email-capable device, such as a cellular phone. You can even send images from your camera phone and have them automatically posted to your Web site. Additional features include Atom syndication format support, automatic thumbnail creation, a browsable entry archive, password protection for entry submission, and much more. The appearance of MobiLog! can be customized easily.
Concrete5 is a content management system (CMS) that can manage Web applications, Web sites, stores, and forums. It allows individuals involved with Web sites to easily manage their content and their site structure. Concrete5's in-context editing is like working with a wiki, and the extendable block support makes editing and extending unique Web sites easy. The goal behind Concrete5 was always to create a toolset that could be used by anyone with basic computer skills to edit and add pages to a Web site.