Vis/Space is a client-server system for visually exploring data structures in 3D virtual space. It allows the placement of various data sources in a three-dimensional environment. Custom search terms can be entered into a query field, or can be navigated to and from an existing object. All objects like images and "text screens" can be moved around. A single click on an image shows the full-resolution version in the foreground. Whole collections of images can be moved. A click to the cube also toggles among several different possible layouts. Data sources include search engines, microblogging, Wikipedia, image/video search, and 4chan.
StatPlanet Map Maker is a program for creating interactive thematic maps and graphs. Data is read from an external file (.CSV) which can be easily edited. Customization options include specifying the zoom level, creation of selectable regions, changing the map colors, and adding country mouse-over text.
Mathnetics is an API for creating advanced, interactive, Web-based mathematical applications. It defines various important mathematical objects that are inter-related and on which many numerical calculations can be done. It also features rendering of 3D objects onto an SVG canvas (to do so, it includes certain utilities such as browser sniffing, DOM node selection, and DOM readiness detection), which is quite robust. A few basic 3D objects are given (Line, Sphere, Cube), but the user can define any 3D object desired as per the specification.
The Python audio processing suite is a module that contains a variety of convenience functions to process audio signals. It can be used to plot spectral analyses of a song across time and to quickly ascertain encoding quality, but the instrumental goal of this suite is to robustly identify duplicated songs, regardless of which album they were released in, encoding quality, or start time.
Py-Lepton is a high-performance, pluggable particle engine and API for Python. The engine is designed to be very flexible and does not rely on any other libraries directly. You can use it either with OpenGL (via pyglet or PyOpenGL), or with pygame by selecting the appropriate renderer. Examples are provided using pyglet and pygame. Note that this is in an alpha state, so expect the API to change somewhat in future releases.