Felix is a programming language with a fully featured purely functional subsystem embedded in a a traditional Algol-like imperative programming system. The system features garbage collection, static typing, parametric polymorphism, overloading, regular expression matching, and a lot more. A scripting harness is used to invoke source files, but fully compiled binary shared libraries are generated, yielding both rapid prototyping and high performance. Seamless binding of C/C++ code makes interfacing existing libraries easy. Control inversion provides language-level cooperative multi-tasking.
Bokken is a GUI for the Pyew and Radare2 projects. It provides an interface to almost all the features of Pyew, and many in radare2. It's intended to be a multi-architecture disassembler and binary analysis tool, and maybe some day an alternative for commercial alternatives as IDA Pro. Currently, Bokken is neither a hexadecimal editor nor a full featured disassembler, so it should not be used for deep code analysis or for modifying files.
EZDM (ezdungeonmaster) is a simple set of tools for dungeon managers, targeting AD&D 2nd edition rules. It's not an RPG game, but some helper tools for people DM-ing real games, and is designed not to get in the way of roleplay and storytelling, but simply help do the math during encounters and leveling. Dice rolling can be done by the computer, or the tools can be set for manual dice, in which case you simply enter the results of the roll. All game data, charts, and character sheets are stored in JSON format. The EZDM kit defaults to using a simple dialog-based GUI which requires easygui, but a console interface is also available.
The Assimilation Monitoring Project is a highly scalable discovery-driven monitoring system. It integrates continuous discovery of servers, services, service dependencies, switch connections, and lots of other things into the monitoring process. The discovery is "stealthy" and will never set off any network security alarms. Adding servers doesn't measurably increase monitoring load, and the system is expected to easily scale into the 100K server range. The discovery work is distributed among all the nanoprobes (agents), which run scripts that spit out JSON. The central system (CMA) stores these strings and runs optional plugins to create graph nodes.