Cervisia is a KDE graphical frontend for the CVS client. It features checking out a module from a repository, updating or retrieving the status of a working directory or single files, common operations like add, remove and commit, diff against the repository and between different revisions, annotated view of a file, view of the log messages in tree and list form as well as resolving of conflicts in a file.
Objective Caml is the latest implementation of the Caml dialect of ML. It has full support for objects and classes combined with ML-style type reconstruction, a powerful module calculus in the style of Standard ML (but retaining separate compilation), a high-performance native code compiler (in addition to a Caml Light-style bytecode compiler), and labeled arguments with possible default value.
Prototype Makefiles allows for very fast project startups; often no editing of Makefiles is needed at all. It is a collection of shared Makefiles and Makefile templates. The shared Makefiles contain the rules for building a project, cleaning it and making dependencies etc. The Makefile templates contain the data that is specific for each project. This separation avoids duplication of code in Makefiles and is therefore extremely easy to maintain and extend.
ResCafé is a Swing-based Java utility for reading and extracting resources such as ICONs and MENUs from the Resource Forks of Macintosh files. In particular, it allows Linux users to use nifty Mac-only icons with their favorite desktop, e.g., KDE. It is somewhat similar to ResEdit on MacOS except that it is not an editor; it operates on files in a read-only fashion. The various resource types are parsed by auto-detected plugin handler classes.
tgif is a vector-based drawing tool, with the additional benefit of being sort of a web-browser. That is, you can fetch drawings from a web server with it, and you can make objects in your picture into hotlinks to other parts of the drawing, or to other drawings accessible via HTTP.
Wapsh allows users to login to a Unix workstation using a WAP-capable mobile phone. Features include shortcuts (to save phone typing), input of control and other special characters, command history, and searching and scrolling through long shell output. Wapsh automatically adapts to the main WAP browsers (UP and Nokia), and uses configuration files to further tailor the system for specific phones. A corresponding HTML (Web) interface is also included.