Network Auralization for Gnutella (N.A.G.) is an interactive software art tool that turns the process of searching for and downloading MP3 files into a chaotic musical collage. It searches for MP3 files that match keywords on the Gnutella network, and downloads and remixes them in real time based on the structure of the Gnutella network itself. It was commissioned by New Radio and Performing Arts, Inc. and was made possible with funding from the National Endowment for the Arts.
Mutella supports all the functionality required to participate as a full-featured node in the Gnutella network (which implies support for file search, download, and sharing). It is optimized for a high-bandwidth connection where it sets standards for the server performance and stability, but it can also run on a modest-speed line. It features real multiple search support, passive search (all query-reply packets are checked against local search list), automatic re-submission of the queries, unlimited download retry, automatic search for alternative locations when download fails to start immediately, auto-get function for broken downloads, and much more.
iVideo is multitrack video editing software, created in Cocoa (Objective-C) and using QuickTime. It was developed for all general video purposes, and to include all of the features of QuickTime Pro and iMovie. It is almost complete; you can import video from digital cameras (using FireWire) or from any QuickTime format supported file, then edit, modify, and mix them, and apply any video effect on or between them. You can then export them to any QuickTime supported format.
Py Connect Four is an implementation of the classic, two-player, Connect Four game. Each player has a color, either black or red, and they take turns putting their pieces in. The first player with four pieces in a row at any angle wins the round. It is completely written in Python, and uses the PyGame library with the SDL library.
Bambookit GUI is a completely XML-scriptable user interface to build real-time interactive Web application front-ends. Applications occupy 100 Kb of device memory and run on any Java-enabled browser. Users can move windows, resize containers, scroll and sort tables, lists, trees, see real-time data display, use a layout manager, and more. All rendering and event handling is managed in the XML scripts.