XEMPIM is a complete rewrite of EMPIM (the Excessively Modular Personal Information Manager) for Mac OS X. It is written in Objective C/Cocoa to provide maximum compatibility with the OS X environment. The goal of (X)EMPIM is to create a core program which implements methods for loading, unloading, displaying, and communication between autonomous dynamically loadable modules. Each module provides a separate aspect of a standard PIM (Contact List, Calendar, etc).
Revolution is a user-centric development tool for every major platform. It features an English-like programming language, an advanced feature set, an intuitive interface, and built-in documentation, which makes it ideal for users of all levels of ability. Revolution contains support for databases, Internet protocols, multimedia, XML, and much more. Revolution Studio and Enterprise allow you to write your application once and deploy it on every major platform.
FTimes is a system baselining and evidence collection tool. Its primary purpose is to gather and/or develop topographical information and attributes about specified directories and files in a manner conducive to intrusion and forensic analysis. It was designed to support the following initiatives: content integrity monitoring, incident response, intrusion analysis, and computer forensics.
Moto is a server-side scripting language much like PHP or ColdFusion. The difference between Moto and other server-side scripting languages is that Moto pages can run interpreted (like PHP) or be natively compiled into dynamically loadable Apache modules (an entire Web site could be compiled into one .so file). It comes with a full suite of objects and functions for state and session management, MySQL and PostgreSQL database connectivity, and a slew of utility classes like stacks, hashtables, string buffers, etc. There is also an included interface definition language for exposing C functions to Moto. All object allocation occurs in a shared memory segment, so maintaining state in objects between page views is a snap.
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.
MultiVideo is an image sequence viewer that is targeted to researchers in the image processing field. It features the ability to display several sequences simultaneously in multiple synchronized views, supports many sequence formats, (including formats without compression that are very useful for researchers), displays very long image sequences without loading them in memory, and runs on multiple platforms thanks to the wxWindows library.