g7ctrl is a daemon and a command shell that are used together with the Xtreme GM7 GPS tracker to help simplify its management and to make it possible to monitor alerts sent by the tracker. It is designed to run in the background and can be used to both receive location updates from a remote tracker and configure a tracker over USB. All received events are stored in a database and can be exported to GPX, KML, and CSV, with distances calculated. It can also execute action scripts upon receiving specific events or generate mail notifications. Extensive reference documentation (HTML and PDF) and Unix man pages are provided.
MutekH is a portable and free operating system for embedded platforms originally developed at the SoC department of the LIP6 Laboratory in Paris. MutekH is a set of libraries built on top of an exo-kernel designed to support heterogeneous multiprocessor platforms. MutekH is fully configurable to match every application's needs. It is used in several research projects and currently supports x86, arm, mips, and powerpc processors.
Enter the ambient world of Osmos: elegant, physics-based gameplay, dreamlike visuals, and a minimalist, electronic soundtrack. Your objective is to grow by absorbing other motes. Propel yourself by ejecting matter behind you. But be wise: ejecting matter also shrinks you. Relax; good things come to those who wait. Progress from serenely ambient levels into varied and challenging worlds. Confront attractors, repulsors, and intelligent motes with similar abilities and goals as you. It is 100% DRM and region free, and features procedural generation (play random versions of any level) and an electronic soundtrack by Loscil, Gas/High Skies, Julien Neto, Biosphere, and more.
VoltDB is a blazingly fast relational database system. It is specifically designed to run on modern scale-out architectures: fast, inexpensive servers connected via high-speed data networks. It is aimed at a new generation of database applications - real-time feeds, sensor-driven data streams, micro-transactions, low-latency trading systems - requiring database throughput that can reach millions of operations per second. What’s more, the applications that use this data must scale on demand, provide flawless fault tolerance, and enable real-time visibility into the data that drives business value. It includes client application drivers for applications written in Java, C++, C#, PHP, and Python. VoltDB community members have also authored client libraries for Erlang, Ruby and Node.js. There are streaming export capabilities for leading analytic database environments, including Apache Hadoop.
mDNS Responder with Unicast runs on a server anywhere in a network and responds to mDNS queries across the network by performing a unicast DNS lookup and returning the result. Many networks use a .local top-level domain for their intranet. This has proven to be quite problematic as operating systems such as OS X have begun handling .local domains differently (in particular, prioritizing multicast DNS over conventional unicast DNS). Ideally, you'd have no problems moving away from a .local domain name, or simply not using one in the first place. That's not always possible, though. So with this tool, a lookup for "host.local" will be resolved via your existing unicast DNS servers, even if "host" does not have its own mDNS responder. Of course, the tool isn't limited to just .local domains, and can realistically work on any network where mDNS is in use.
Enrollix manages enrollment of people to associations, communities, groups, classes, teams, magazines, and events like meetings, parties, etc. It collects detailed personal data of members and of their enrollments (with a possible fee), selects them according to any kind of filter, and produces a balance of the revenues which can be saved in a CSV (comma separated value) file. This file can be opened with a spreadsheet like Calc or Excel. It is possible to prepare different models of certificates (like a receipt or a certificate of membership) within the software and print them with the data of any member, with a possible progressive number (like a protocol) within it. It can print labels of addresses or lists of payments of the selected (filtered) members, and it's possible to save their postal addresses or all their personal data in a CSV file, or to copy their email addresses to the clipboard, to paste them into the recipient field of a new message. The personal data of each member may contain a picture, which is saved in a directory with the same name and path of the file in use. It is possible to export selected members from the file in use to another Enrollix file, or to import all the members from it. Each member and his or her enrollments are internally identified by a unique mark (a UID number).