[fleXive] CMS is a Java EE content management system based on JavaServer Faces 1.2. It combines the power of JSF XHTML templating with that of the Java EE 5 content repository, [fleXive]. Some highlights include dynamic JSF templating (Facelets), easy integration of custom logic with EJB or JSF beans, a modular structure, Maven support, generic data structures, and WebDAV and CMIS support. It incorporates all core [fleXive] features like security, versioning, multilinguism, and scripting.
The KiWi core system is a flexible platform for building different kinds of semantic social software applications on top (currently the Semantic Wiki and the TagIT application). It provides all the core services required in such applications, like editing and tagging, the storage of content and associated meta-data, its own triple store, transactions and versioning over content and meta-data, a linked open data server, and many small features semantic social software developers will like (like convenience services for working with ontologies or SKOS thesauruses, etc.).
CollabNet Connector Framework is an Openadaptor-based SDK that allows rapid integrations and migrations dealing with the artifact data shared between different tools in the ALM cycle in combination with the collaborative platforms from CollabNet. It features bidirectional, out-of-the-box tracker integration between HP Quality Center, CollabNet SourceForge Enterprise, CollabNet Enterprise Edition, database tables, and CSV files.
With MetaModel, you use a type-safe SQL-like API for querying any datastore. It is a data access framework providing a common interface for exploration and querying of different types of datastores. It isn't a data mapping framework. Instead, it emphasizes abstraction of metadata and the ability to add data sources at runtime, making MetaModel great for generic data processing applications, but less so for applications modeled around a particular domain.
access.see.be is an accessibility library based on WAI-ARIA. Web developers can use it to enhance their applications with accessible rich interface elements. They can also create full accessible rich Internet applications without excluding users who depend on assistive technologies like screen readers.
The xattr command lists, writes (sets), prints (displays), and deletes the extended attributes of file system objects. An extended attribute is a name:data (key:value) pairing arbitrarily associated with a file system object (e.g. file, directory, or symbolic link). The name of an extended attribute may be any null-terminated UTF-8 string. The data associated with it may be either textual or binary. This implementation of the xattr command is designed to be backwards-compatible with the Python script that shipped as /usr/bin/xattr in Mac OS 10.5.0 (Leopard).