Curtain is a templating system akin to TAL, together with the METAL and Zope's i18n extensions. It's compiled, based on SAX, and thought to read and produce always well-formed XML. The syntax and semantics are kept very simple, and strive to be 100% tested and documented as a development principle.
mdocml is a suite of tools for compiling "-mdoc", the roff macro package of choice for BSD manual pages, and "-man", the predominant historical package for UNIX manuals. The mission of mdocml is to deprecate groff, the GNU roff implementation, for displaying -mdoc pages whilst providing token support for -man.
phundament is a Yii module for implementing content management. It includes a widget manager for content management, CKeditor 3 with a custom file manager, an interface that can be customized with jQueryUI themes, user registration, widgets for HTML content, blog postings, submenus, and more. It is easy and efficient.
libcpu is a library that emulates several CPU architectures, allowing itself to be used as the CPU core for different kinds of emulator projects. It uses its own frontends for the different CPU types, and uses LLVM for the backend. libcpu should be able to do user mode and system emulation, and dynamic as well as static recompilation.
iMan is a man page viewer for Mac OS X. It provides a native Aqua interface as an alternative to the use of the man program via the Terminal. A variety of useful features have been implemented, including multiple viewing windows, viewing of man pages as well as any man-format file on disk, support for apropos and whatis database searches, as well as in-page search with regular expressions, browser-style history (forward and back within any window), user-customizable font styles, and support for links to man pages in several forms (man:groff(1), man://groff/1, and man://1/groff are all supported). The reusable framework core can be embedded in other applications to provide man page handling functionality.
Web 2.0 has drastically shifted typical Web users from passive users to active developers. Web users share photos and videos, write blogs, and extend wiki pages. Yet end users need support to build their own applications on the Web. WEUP aims to provide the required tools for Web users to develop programmable artifacts on the Web. However, Web users have different domains of interest for development. Therefore, providing a one-off tool for all the Web users on the Web is not possible. WEUP provides a Web-based infrastructure for developing and sharing customizable EUP tools so that Web 2.0 communities can tailor them to create EUP integrated development environments according to their domain.