The stx::CBTreeDB is a collection of C++ classes with which read-only key-value database files can be created and read. A database efficiently maps a large number of integral fixed-length keys to opaque binary value blobs. Variable-length or duplicate keys are currently not supported. Keys are organized into a highly compact index structure, which is very similar to a B-tree and allows very fast key lookups. Both keys and values are stored in order and thus queries in a local proximity can benefit from caching effects. All applications mapping a large number of constant, integral keys to string or data blobs can benefit from this library.
ptee is a Unix shell tool similar to tee, but it allows you to invoke multiple sub-shells in parallel. Standard input to ptee is copied to both normal standard output and to each sub-shell running under ptee. Each sub-command is run concurrently and fed the same input. The output of each sub-command is thrown away, but any shell expression can be used, such as redirecting to a file. Note that there are some limits on ptee. The shell pipeline will only execute at the pace of the slowest sub-command; otherwise large amounts of data would have to be buffered. Also, the shell that ptee invokes requires 'sh'-like semantics, such as supporting the -c option.
MO Auto add terms is a Drupal 6.x module that automatically assigns terms to your pages from their contents, titles, and comments. This makes it very useful to build a complete site index without worrying about missing a few terms here and there. It also allows you to offer tagging functionality to your users, even when you prevent them from adding terms (by hiding the taxonomy field), and yet have terms assigned to their posts. This assignment is done automatically with MO Auto add terms. The module can also add parent terms, remove terms that are not in the page anymore, recognize equivalents and synonyms, hide the taxonomy selection box from the edit page, limit the number of terms to add automatically, etc.
siqqel is a simple and lightweight framework which allows you to execute MySQL queries directly from your browser (by transforming them into JSON calls to a backend script), displaying the results of your queries within the structure of the calling HTML document. To issue a query and have its results displayed in a table of your HTML document, you simply put an SQL statement into the "sql" attribute of a <table> element and it will be executed when you open the HTML document in your browser. Your browser will wrap the SQL statement into a JSON call, and this call will be issued to a backend script on your server, which in turn issues the statement against your database server and returns the result set back to your browser. Your browser will display the result set in the according table. If you hover your mouse over the table, a "reload" icon will be displayed, allowing you to re-issue the SQL statement without the need to reload the whole page.
css-tools is a suite of tools for managing a large collection of CSS. It doesn’t contain an editor, but is intended to be used alongside an editor. Use css-tools to find out what needs doing, then use your editor to do it. At a later date, plugins for popular editors may be created so as to streamline the workflow. At present, css-tools contains one program, 'cssi', which parses and searches selectors.