gitolite is an access control layer on top of git. It allows you to setup git hosting on a central server, and have multiple "virtual" users (i.e., not "Unix" users) access multiple git repositories, with fine grained access control (read control at the repo level granularity, write control at branch/tag/file/dir level). It has several other features, comprehensive documentation, does not require root permissions, and does not depend on anything except git, Perl 5.8 or later, and any POSIX shell.
HornetQ is a multi-protocol, embeddable, high performance, clustered, asynchronous messaging system. HornetQ is an example of Message Oriented Middleware. It includes an extensive, easy-to-understand user-manual and quick-start guide and over 65 ready-to-run examples out of the box, demonstrating everything from simple JMS usage to complex clusters of servers and more exotic functionality. Its elegant POJO based design has minimal third party dependencies. You can run HornetQ as a stand-alone messaging broker, run it in integrated in your favorite JEE application server, or run it embedded inside your own application. Its journal provides high persistent messaging performance. Automatically switching into native mode when running on Linux, it uses asynchronous IO to provide persistent messaging rates that can saturate the write throughput of a disk. Its pluggable transport system uses JBoss Netty out of the box to provide high performance and scalability on the wire.
JS-Collider is an event-driven Java network NIO framework. It is designed to provide maximum performance and scalability for applications having not too many connections but significant amounts of network traffic (both incoming and outgoing). Performance and scalability are achieved via lock free algorithms and atomic states usage. It supports UDP (with multicast) as well. One of the implementation points is to avoid unsafe cheating; it should work the same way on all JVMs (Java 1.7). It supports shared memory IPC.