Dokeos is a Web application to manage learning and collaboration activities. It allows the teacher/trainer to create content, to structure activities along a sequenced path, to interact with students/trainees, and to follow their progress. It has been translated into 31 languages, and is used by more than 3500 organizations worldwide.
Team Elements is a collaboration and project management Web application featuring wikis, news and blogs, project plans, assignments, team members, shared discussions, announcements, lists, issue tracking, document storage, full-text search, reporting, and personalized RSS feeds. Users can create a project, then invite others to participate. It's designed for professional and personal use, with each project space containing a full set of permissions and users. The Team Elements framework powers ConcourseConnect.
WackoWiki is a small, lightweight, handy, expandable Wiki clone. Its main advantages are a visual (WYSIWYG) editor, an easy installer, full Russian support, many localizations, email notification on changes/comments, several cache levels, design themes (skins) support, XHTML compliance, page rights (ACLs), and page comments.
WikkaWiki is a lightweight and flexible wiki engine allowing easy management of Websites, in particular collective Web-based projects: it provides an intuitive interface for modifying page content, tracking and comparing revisions made by single users, and setting user access privileges. It features W3 compliant XHTML and CSS output, several text formatting options, categories, a GUI for editing pages, support for images, tables, Flash objects, RSS feeds, FreeMind maps, advanced Access Control List management, referrers management, and text search functions. Designed for easy customizability, it aims at keeping its core as light as possible while maintaining an architecture that supports extensibility through plugin modules.
Oddmuse is a Wiki engine, a CGI script that creates an entire Website with editable pages. By default, anybody can edit the pages. The entire site can be made read-only, and single pages can also be made read-only. In that case, only people having the admin or the editor password can edit pages. This way, the Wiki can be used as a cheap, simple, and easy-to-understand content management system (CMS). The site can also be switched to Weblog style, such that anybody can post comments, but only the editor can add new pages.
Wikepage is a very small wiki/blog/personal site builder. It uses flat files as a database, so no extra database is required. It has i18n support, multi-language site support, password protected pages, table support, CSS styling, file upload, RSS output, and a lot of other features.
Streber is a wiki-based project management tool. Freelancers and small teams can easily use it to set up projects and keep track of tasks, milestones, issues, bugs, efforts, etc. Project user rights can be adjusted (e.g., to provide clients a limited view of the current project state).
osWiki CMS is a Web-based content management system. osWiki CMS is enhanced with other Open Source technologies like Smarty (a powerful Web caching and template engine), FCKeditor (a WYSIWYG Web editor), Magpie RSS (an XML-based RSS parser), patUser (for authentication), and the PEAR repository of reusable PHP components. The modular design allows osWiki CMS to tackle just about any size of Web site, large or small.
SiteForge is a software project management tool for distributed development teams to manage software projects. SiteForge brings together the various aspects of a software project into one place, including source code access (CVS), bug/issue tracking, project members, discussion forums, documentation, product release downloads, and news announcements. SiteForge is similar to the the software that runs SourceForge.net, GForge, Savane, GBorg, and Trac. It attempts to be easier to install, reliable, secure, and well-supported.
IkeWiki is a new kind of Wiki (a so-called "Semantic Wiki") developed by Salzburg Research that allows users to collaboratively annotate pages and links between pages with semantic annotations. Such annotations are useful because they give machines a certain amount of "understanding" of the content that goes beyond merely displaying the page. This information can then, for example, be used for context-specific presentation of pages, advanced querying, consistency verification, or drawing conclusions.