EV-OS is an operating system which runs in real mode on the x86 platform. The system must be booted and run from floppy disk. The user interface is command-line based. Application programs must be prepared for operating system. EV-OS application programs can be developed under the Windows operating system, and a special tool is used to transfer files from Windows to EV-OS. EV-OS is written in assembly and the transfer program is written in C. The downloadable package contains an executable image file, the source code of the operating system, and some installation documentation.
SOSSE (Simple Operating System for Smartcard Education) is a free smart card operating system. It is implemented in C and assembler for the Atmel AVR smart cards (Funcard, PinkCard, Jupiter). The aim of this project is to provide something like Linux for smart cards, which is a market full of NDAs. SOSSE should make it possible to learn about smart cards, and to implement and test your own ideas.
The Free&Alter Software Distribution offers a Free Software distribution downloadable for Solaris, HPUX, and IRIX. It contains 100 of the most popular Free Software applications used in research centers, like the GNU utilities, XEmacs, DDD, the GIMP, and Scilab. Unlike other distributions, it can be installed in the directory of your choice. The installation takes place in an intuitive GUI, and environment variables are easily managed by TkChoice.
WISP-Dist is a modular embedded Linux distribution for wireless routers, but can be used for other purposes as well. The entire system fits in 8 MB flash/16 MB RAM. Highlights include an easy-to-use menu interface, commandline access, an Access Point mode (on selected cards), OSPF/RIPv2, bandwidth shaping, NAT, Layer 3 (proxy arp) bridging, and other goodies. The goal is to create an open, customizable, and easy-to-use solution for wireless routers.
Loonix is a custom Linux distribution meant for server applications. It comes with only the latest up-to-date programs and applications, all specially configured for optimal performance and ease of use. Programs are neatly organized in structured directories, and strict security rules are in place for sensitive configuration files and other data.
Care2x (formerly Care 2002) is software for hospitals and health care organizations. It is designed to integrate the different information systems existing in these organizations into a single efficient system. It solves the problems inherent in a network of multiple programs that are incompatible with each other. It can integrate almost any type of services, systems, departments, clinics, processes, data, or communication that exist in a hospital. Its design can even handle non-medical services or functions like security or maintenance. All of its functions can be accessed with a Web browser, and all program modules are processed on the server side.
LUFS is a hybrid userspace filesystem framework supporting many "exotic" filesystems (localfs, sshfs, ftpfs, httpfs, socketfs, freenetfs, and nutellafs) transparently for any application. It can be regarded as doing the same job as the VFS (virtual filesystem switch) in the kernel: it is a switch, distributing the filesystem calls to its supported filesystems. However, LUFS filesystems are implemented in userspace. This would be a drawback for local filesystems where the access speed is important, but proves to be a huge advantage for networked filesystems where the userland flexibility is most important.
OSSP cfg is a ISO-C library for parsing arbitrary C/C++-style configuration files. A configuration is sequence of directives, each directive consists of zero or more tokens, and each token can be either a string or again a complete sequence. This means the configuration syntax has a recursive structure and allows you to create configurations with arbitrarily-nested sections. The configuration syntax also provides complex single/double/balanced quoting of tokens, hexadecimal/octal/decimal character encodings, character escaping, C/C++ and shell-style comments, etc. The library API allows importing of a configuration text into an Abstract Syntax Tree (AST), traversing the AST, and optionally exporting the AST again as a configuration text.