iZip provides an easy way to manage .ZIP, .ZIPX, and .RAR archives on Mac systems. When you open an archive with iZip, it appears as a removable disk. This allows management of your files right inside the OS X Finder. All view modes (including cover-flow) just work. For extra security, iZip supports up to 256 bit AES zip encryption.
dhcpy6d delivers IPv6 addresses for DHCPv6 clients, which can be identified by DUID, hostname, or MAC address, as in the good old IPv4 days. Addresses may be generated randomly, by range, or by arbitrary ID or MAC address. Clients can get more than one address, leases and client configuration can be stored in databases, and DNS can be updated dynamically.
Derrick is a simple tool for recording data streams of TCP and UDP traffic. It shares similarities with other network recorders, such as tcpflow and wireshark, though it is more advanced than the first and clearly inferior to the latter. It has been specifically designed to monitor application-layer communication. In contrast to other tools, the application data is logged in a line-based ASCII format. Common Unix tools, such as grep, sed, and awk, can be directly applied. Even replay of recorded communication is straightforward using netcat. Derrick supports on-the-fly compression and rotation of log files.
MonoDevelop is a GNOME IDE primarily designed for C# and other .NET languages. intelligent code completion attempts to complete type, method, and field names as you're typing. The IDE automatically gets the class information from your source code files and from the libraries referenced in your project. A class viewer allows you to list the classes in your project, their methods, and properties. Your namespaces are also tracked to keep the classes separated. A powerful add-in engine, a modular API, and a complete set of extension points provides a seamless platform upon which to build your own development tools.
uma::bson is a DOM-style C++ API for reading/writing BSON data. Unlike the MongoDB C++ API, which exposes a read-only interface with a separate interface for creating a BSON representation, this API allows reading/writing on the existing data. The API is designed primarily for serialising/deserialising BSON data to/from streams (files, socket connections, etc.).
Unlike other Java to Objective-C solutions, Java-Objective-C Bridge doesn't require any code generation of class stubs. It allows you to use any Objective-C libraries and frameworks from Java without having to write any native code. In addition to being able to use Objective-C objects, it allows you to pass Java objects to the objective-c runtime as delegates, so that you can write an entire Cocoa application in Java. The bridge provides 3 levels of abstraction. At the lowest level, it provides wrappers around the Objective-C runtime functions. At a slightly higher level of abstraction, it provides a procedural API to send messages to the Objective-C runtime. At the highest level of abstraction, it provides a Proxy class that serves as a wrapper around any Objective-C object that allows you to work with it in Java almost the same as if you were in Objective-C.