The Generic Repository (grepo) is a framework for Java which allows you to access (database) repositories in a generic and consistent manner. Using grepo, it is generally no longer required to provide all the boilerplate code which is necessary in order to access (database) repositories from Java. All you have to do is write appropriate database code (queries, procedures, functions, etc.), an appropriately annotated Java interface, and very little Spring configuration.
Tranche is file storage and dissemination software. Designed and built with scientists and researchers in mind, Tranche can handle very large data sets, is secure and scalable, and all data sets are citable in scientific journals. Features include a fully decentralized architecture, support for very large files, very long-term file persistence/preservation, file immutability/integrity, provenance, encryption, licensing, versioning, and citability.
pepper is a commandline tool for retrieving statistics and generating reports from source code repositories. It ships with several graphical and textual reports, and is easily extensible using the Lua scripting language. It includes support for multiple version control systems, including Git and Subversion.
bfsync is a file-synchronization tool that allows you to keep a collection of big files synchronized on many machines. It is built around a FuSE filesystem, so repositories can be mounted and the contents can be viewed and modified via the mount point. A collection of commands like commit/push/pull/put/get can be used to control bfsyncs behaviour, and trigger data / history transfers between machines. In addition to synchronizing files between many machines, bfsync can also be used to store backups.
The goal of Siebel Code Analyzer is to provide tools to analyze and find common issues with eScript code based on best practices for coding. At the moment, the Perl script finder.pl has the following features: connect to the repository database and analyze eScript code for objects not correctly terminated; multi-OS platform support (wherever Perl 5.10 is supported); database independence (through DBI usage); and an external configuration file. Future releases are expected to include a full eScript parser; identify the absence of usage of try/catch/finally blocks; identify correct usage of finally block; and use TAP for report output.