MeeGo is a Linux-based mobile and embedded operating system. It brings together the Moblin project, headed up by Intel, and Maemo, by Nokia, into a single open source activity. MeeGo currently targets platforms such as netbooks and entry-level desktops, handheld computing and communications devices, in-vehicle infotainment devices, connected TVs, and media phones. All of these platforms have common user requirements in communications, application, and Internet services in a portable or small form factor. The MeeGo project will continue to expand platform support as new features are incorporated and new form factors emerge in the market.
Config4*, pronounced "config for star", is a family of configuration-file parsers. It currently provides C++ and Java implementations. It offers an incredibly flexible and user-friendly syntax and an API with powerful features not available in other configuration technologies such as XML, JSON, Java properties, or the Windows Registry. The comprehensive and easy-to-read documentation includes a getting started guide, expert tips, API reference manuals, and a maintenance guide.
Nibble Framework is a plug-in based framework that enables fast development of small to medium Web sites. It is designed using PHP 5.3 functionality such as namespaces. Web sites and applications are developed using collections of plug-ins that can be reused and shared with other developers. Plug-ins can be installed using a drag and drop interface. Many classes are provided, including the Nibble Forms class, Twitter feeds class, and RedBean PHP ORM.
Maximus is a module manager for BlitzMax. Maximus is made out of two parts. The first is a Web application that provides a place to host BlitzMax modules. A Web site made with this application is responsible for supplying module packages to the Maximus client. The client is used to install and manage installed modules on your computer.
Genit is a framework that builds a static Web site, which does not require a server side programming language or database. Generated sites consist only of XHTML code (plus CSS and media). It runs from the command line, is based on XML, and is designed to be simple, readable, and minimalist.
Backshift is a deduplicating (variable-sized, content-based blocks), compressing (xz or bz2) backup program. Full saves and incrementals are pretty indistinct other than the amount of data transmitted, somewhat like with "rsync --link-dest" but without the huge number of hardlinks. It also de-duplicates large file content at a granularity of about 2 megabytes on average; there tends to be a unique copy of each file with size less than around 2 megabytes on average.