libLunchbox facilitates the development and deployment of multi-threaded applications. It provides OS Abstraction, using utility classes abstracting common operating system features (such as threads, locks, memory maps, shared library loading, and condition variables), high-performance primitives (including thread-safe utilities tuned for performance, such as atomic variables, spin locks, and lock-free containers), and utility classes (including helper primitives which are not in the standard library, such as logging, pools, and random number generation).
libNUI is a hardware accelerated GUI framework that makes it possible to build rich multi-platform applications based on 3D rendered dynamic layouts. Interfaces are built as a composition of widgets and behaviors, and the framework handles positioning, resizing, anchoring, and texture stretching. Objects are connected with synchronous events and delegates for mono-threaded communication, or asynchronous notifications and message queues are used for multi-threaded applications. It also supports strings (including Unicode), paths, files, data streams, fonts, threads, critical sections, audio buffer rendering, and more.
libSieve is an implementation of the Sieve mail sorting language originally developed for the Cyrus mail system. libSieve helps to bring mail sorting functionality into your mail server application without the need to reinvent the wheel. As a library, it is not intended for end users expecting a ready-to-run program.
libTISCH is a framework for easy development of multi-touch applications. It contains tools for video processing, calibration, gesture recognition and, most importantly, a GUI toolkit with widgets that utilize the multi-touch gestures detected by the lower layers. It runs on Linux, Mac OS X, and Windows.
libbadger is an alternative to existing decentralized authentication systems which require regular direct communication between client and authority. Badger allows clients to authenticate with servers easily and securely in a browserless environment because there is no necessity to tunnel the client to an authority for the purposes of its own authentication. Using Badger, clients only need to communicate with an authority once in their lifetimes.
Libbraille makes it easy to access Braille displays and terminals. It can write text on a Braille display, directly draw Braille dots, or get the value of pressed keys. It is compatible with a wide range of Braille displays, and can autodetect some of them. A virtual GTK+ display is provided so that developers can test how their application would be rendered in Braille.