CodeCover is an extensible code coverage tool. It has support for Java and COBOL, supports statement coverage, branch coverage, loop coverage, and MC/DC, and performs source instrumentation for the most accurate coverage measurement. It has a CLI interface for easy use from the command line, an Ant interface for easy integration into an existing build process, and is fully integrated into Eclipse. It has customizable HTML and CSV reports, per test case coverage measurement, full integration with JUnit for automatic recognition of test cases, live notification for manual test case recognition, a boolean analyzer that helps to find test cases to increase MC/DC, and a correlation matrix to find redundant test cases and optimize your test suite.
The Eclipe Eiffel Development Tools (EDT) are a set of plugins which implement a full-fledged, highly integrated Eiffel development environment based on the Eclipse Platform. The EDT plugins contribute a number of facilities specific to Eiffel, such as an Eiffel builder, a Cluster Explorer, and Refactorings.
The Generic Eclipse Modeling System (GEMS) is a MDD tool for Eclipse that allows for the rapid development of visual modeling tools for Eclipse based on EMF/GEF. Developers specify the rules for a domain language using a metamodel and the tool generates a diagram editor plugin that enforces the rules from the metamodel. Interpreters can then be written to traverse the model and generate code, perform analyses, or execute the model. The tool supports complex model analysis using Prolog; Java, OCL, and Prolog constraints, remote model updating via CORBA, applying CSS styles to models, model-to-model linking, exportable templates, and more.
JRequisite is an agile requirement management tool, which means your requirements are defined mainly via visual tools as opposed to textual requirement tools. Also, it is independent of the process used, so you may apply any process to your development. Despite being a requirement analysis and management tool, JRequisite tools are so general that they can be used in other areas of software development and even non-software related fields.
Maven Integration for Eclipse makes it easy to use Maven in Eclipse. Features include: a form-based and XML editor for the Maven POM; a quick search in remote Maven repositories and integration with Nexus Maven repository manager; Maven-based dependency management and automatic downloading of required dependencies and sources; launching Maven from within Eclipse; creating new projects using Maven Archetypes; materializing projects using Maven metadata; integration with JDT, AJDT, and WTP; integration with Maven SCM, Subclipse, Subversive, and Team/CVS; and extension points and API for 3rd party integration.