ctm.pl is a Perl script which generates Apache type maps for use with mod_negotiation. Useful if you have a lot of images available in different formats you need type maps for, especially if you don't want to use MultiViews to decide which of them will be sent back to the requesting browser.
The goal of the Apache Tomcat Project is to provide commercial-quality server solutions based on the Java Platform that are developed in an open and cooperative fashion. Tomcat 3.x is an implementation of the Java Servlet 2.2 and JavaServer Pages 1.1 Specifications. Tomcat 4.x is an implementation of the Java Servlet 2.3 and JavaServer Pages 1.2 Specifications, and is a re-implementation of the Tomcat servlet engine from the ground up. The current branch, Tomcat 5.x, is an implementation of the Java Servlet 2.4 and JavaServer Pages 2.0 specifications, with increased attention to scalability, reliability, and management functionality.
Jigsaw is W3C's leading-edge Web server platform, providing a sample HTTP 1.1 implementation based on RFC2616 and a variety of other features on top of an advanced architecture implemented in Java. Jigsaw provides both client and server HTTP/1.1 implementations, is fast, easy to extend, flexible, and is also packaged as a ready-to-run HTTP/1.1 proxy-cache.
mod_atrack adds advanced user tracking functionality to the Apache Web server. It was based on mod_usertrack and introduces many new configuration features primarily designed to reduce the annoyance of sending multiple cookies to a single user and allow more intelligent analysis of collected data.
Mod_auth_kerb is an Apache module designed to provide Kerberos user authentication to the Apache web server. Using the Basic Auth mechanism, it retrieves a username/password pair from the browser and checks them against a Kerberos server as set up by your particular organization. It also supports mutual ticket authentication, although most browsers do not support that natively.
mod_dav enables Apache to understand the WebDAV protocol (extensions to HTTP). WebDAV stands for "Web-based Distributed Authoring and Versioning", and is defined by RFC 2518. WebDAV is intended to replace proprietary authoring protocols such as those used by Frontpage or NetObjects' Fusion, but is also a complete set of protocols for manipulating a webserver's files and directories, and their properties.