Plone is a content management system that is simple to set up, maintain, and modify. It is designed to be a corporate-ready content management system. It is ideal as an intranet and extranet server, as a document/Web publishing system, and as a groupware tool for collaboration between separately located entities. It aims to be a proper content management and publishing system, sharing the same qualities as Teamsite, Livelink, and Documentum.
Evergreen is an integrated library system originally developed by the Georgia PINES consortium for use as their automation system, and now includes contributions from around the world. It was designed from scratch for large-scale deployment in very large public library and state-wide consortium environments with tens of millions of records and hundreds of libraries, but can also scale down to the smallest of single-branch libraries.
Wikidbase is a powerful and highly flexible combination of two structural extremes of data management systems: a wiki and a database. As such, it has all of the flexibility of a wiki (e.g. any kind of unstructured data can be stored) and the structural data capabilities of a database (e.g. data may be modelled similarly to database fields, tables, and relations, such that structural reports can me made of that data). The functionality is combined in such a way that this general-purpose data management system may be shaped easily, without the need of a database expert, into a custom data management application such as a contact relation management (CRM) system, a knowledge base, a shared calendar system, a project management system, etc.
Kraken is an application for managing knowledge objects, which can be documents, remote or locally cached Web pages, personal information, todo list items, appointments, and so on. It is especially useful for researchers or students to manage their information. Users can annotate these knowledge objects with metadata, perform complex queries, and present the results as HTML pages. Kraken uses RDF as its native format, allowing its data to be easily read by external applications.
Advene (Annotate Digital Video, Exchange on the NEt) is aimed at providing a model and a format to share annotations about digital video documents (movies, courses, conferences, etc.), as well as tools to edit and visualize the hypervideos generated from both the annotations and the audiovisual documents. Teachers, moviegoers, etc. can use them to exchange multimedia comments and analyses about video documents. The project also aims at studying the way that communities of users (teachers, moviegoers, students, etc.) will use these self-publishing tools to share their audiovisual "readings", and to envision new editing and viewing interfaces for interactive comment and analysis of audiovisual content.