XPLC is a component system that tries to enable the use of components in a pervasive way. It aims to be easy to use, have low speed and size overhead, and be language and platform neutral. Basically, the idea is to leave no excuse for an application not to be component-enabled (being a component and/or using components).
The Objex Project (like the GNU Project) aims to develop a complete operating system composed of free and open source software. In contrast to the GNU Project, it aims to build a modern system that brings together all the recent advances in computer science, instead of a Unix-like system. "A complete system" means that it will include the kernel, a full suite of developers tools, user utilities, and a graphical user interface. It is based on OSKit, a framework and a set of utilities, drivers, and program code intended for operating system creation.
Keystone is a cross-platform, object oriented application framework which allows applications to be written to build on the target platforms of GNU/Linux and Win32 without modification of their source. Keystone implements several modern Web standards, including SVG graphics and the XUL user interface description language.