The 64 Studio Platform Development Kit (PDK) is a version control system for GNU/Linux distributions, allowing the creation and management of many different projects, based on Debian and Ubuntu sources. PDK is written in Python, and the source code is well commented and contains documented examples.
The Advanced Linux Sound Architecture is composed of several parts. The first is a fully modularized sound driver which supports module autoloading, devfs, isapnp autoconfiguration, and gives complete access to analog audio, digital audio, control, mixer, synthesizer, DSP, MIDI, and timer components of audio hardware. It also includes a fully-featured kernel-level sequencer, a full compatibility layer for OSS/Free applications, an object-oriented C library which covers and enhances the ALSA kernel driver functionality for applications (client/server, plugins, PCM sharing/multiplexing, PCM metering, etc.), an interactive configuration program for the driver, and some simple utilities for basic management.
CinayOS is a 64-bit operating system that was forked from Linux in order to develop a radically different approach to concurrency, SMP, and most other kernel subsystems. Its goals include a new caching infrastructure, easy software package management, and an OpenGL accelerated animation system.
Linux device driver for CueCat barcode readers that supports multiple PS/2 CueCats on either the keyboard port, mouse port (without disabling the mouse) or USB port through a PS/2 -> USB adapter, or native USB CueCats. A standalone application that doesn't require the driver and also reads barcodes from a CueCat connected to a serial port through a homemade PS/2 -> serial converter is included as well. The driver separates CueCat barcode scancodes from normal keyboard or mouse scancodes, decode the barcodes, performs error-checking on them and send them in clear text through a normal character device file. NOTE : the company that created the CueCat has disappeared. CueCat readers are no longer produced or distributed.
The DataBean package is a Java library that provides features for mapping a database table to a Java class (databean). The coding of the databean class must conform to a preset pattern so that the instances of the databean classes can perform common database operations without using much of the ugly SQL. DataBean is functional, stable, light-weight, and easy to use. It can make your application much easier to write when dealing with relatively unsophisticated database operations.
DAPL (Direct Access Provider Library) is a transport-independent, platform-independent, high-performance API for using the remote direct memory access (RDMA) capabilities of modern interconnect technologies such as InfiniBand, the Virtual Interface Architecture, and iWARP. This is the reference implementation of that specification by the DAT Collaborative who maintain the DAPL API.
DIPC allows an application programmer to easily (transparently) send and receive data, synchronise using semaphores, and use a shared memory over a network. Distributed computing is thus made very easy. DIPC modifies System V's message queues, semaphores, and shared memory segments so that they can operate not just within a single computer, but over a cluster of computers. The programming model is very similar to that of a group of processes running on the same computer and exchanging data.