The Pandora Engine SDK is an object-oriented development toolkit that is specially designed for multi-platform use. It allows you to create truly object-oriented programs without being restricted to object-oriented languages like C++. The environment is fully self-contained, which allows for easier porting, and the inclusion of a commercially developed VESA graphics drivers means that you can create full-screen applications that don't require X11. It is intended for creating both applications and games, and is also required to write programs for Athene, a multi-platform operating system that is based on the engine.
Inter-Thread Communication (ITC) aims to make it exceedingly easy to call functions in other threads. The lexer does all the work, so just run the lexer on your headers, then call the stub functions. In addition, it also provides a complete threading API, with the four threading primitives and a high speed threadsafe FIFO class.
The Application Switch sits between applications and service providers, allowing a central location for configuration instead of requiring the user to configure each application separately. The switch also allows mutliple services to be combined and appear as a single service to applications.
MetaRuby contains miscellaneous libraries (useful now) for a future Ruby-in-Ruby interpreter including Array/Hash/String as abstract ("Hollow") classes, an undo queue, a statistical time-profiler, an event loop, a modular marshaller ("ToSource"), a specification for a modular+reflexive+homoiconic remote call system ("LGRAM"), a declarative type system, a schema for expressing Ruby source code as proper (non-special) Ruby objects, etc.
XParam is an extensible, type-safe, non-intrusive, object-oriented tool for general-purpose object serialization and deserialization in C++, good for parsing command-line parameters and cross-program/cross-platform communication. It can handle named parameters as well as object streams. It recognizes class hierarchies, abstract interfaces, and polymorphism, and can therefore serve as a plug-in management framework (e.g., for strategy management).
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.