LEPL is a recursive descent parser library written in Python. It is based on parser combinator libraries popular in functional programming, but also exploits Python language features. Operators provide a friendly syntax, and the consistent use of generators supports full backtracking and resource management. Backtracking implies that a wide variety of grammars are supported; appropriate memoisation ensures that even left-recursive grammars terminate.
The Lean Mean C++ Option Parser handles program arguments (argc, argv). It supports the short and long option formats of getopt(), getopt_long(), and getopt_long_only(), but has a more convenient interface. It is a freestanding, header-only library with no dependencies, not even libc or STL. It comes with a usage message formatter which supports column alignment and line wrapping, making it ideal for localized messages with different lengths.
WTMParse is a script originally intended for use in forensic examinations which parses WTMP files from Unix-like operating systems and generates a CSS-styled HTML report containing the login terminal, username, log start date, and login time/date in a table. It's good for postmortem forensic examinations or as a way of getting "last"-like information when you don't have the ability to boot the machine in question but can grab the wtmp.
Piglet is a tool for parsing and lexing text for the .NET framework. The purpose of Piglet is to provide an easy-to-use tool for parsing text which can be easily included in any .NET project as a single assembly. In contrast to most parser generators, Piglet provides a fluent interface which enables you to express your grammar in a syntax which is accessible for users with no prior experience of parser generators. Piglet generates efficient, type safe, and reentrant LALR(1) parsers at runtime, which saves you from having a pre-compile step to generate your parsing tables. It also includes a lexical scanner generator which can be used independently of the parser generator.