The WorldForge Project is developing a complete, distributable framework for massively multiplayer online roleplaying games. The system will include a number of fully developed roleplaying worlds with unique maps, histories, creatures and legends. To run these worlds on the servers a balanced but highly customisable set of roleplaying rules is being developed. Provisions will be made to allow others the ability to recode the servers to use alternate rule sets. A standard protocol named Atlas is being developed to allow a common communication layer between clients, servers, and associated tools. For software packages that make up the system being developed by the WorldForge project, please see the dependencies for this record.
Ren'ai/Dating Simulation Engine is derived from a type of computer game from Japan. The player controls a point of view (POV) game character, who interacts with other game characters in the hopes of winning the love of one of them. So far all of these games are closed source, and none have been translated into English. The Ren'ai includes a cross platform, internationalized game engine, on which dating sim type games can be played, plus an English based game to play on that engine.
QGolf was developed for radio amateurs to clarify the behaviour of a signal on an antenna. It demonstrates the forces that act on a rope if you move one end of it: you can see how waves are reflected, how resonance occurs, and how multiple pulses coexist on the same rope. Various parameters can be updated during the simulation.
SIMPLE_1 (SIMulation Program for Logistics Engin'g) is a discrete/continuous network-oriented simulation language with general-purpose programming language features. The Linux version of this software includes a project management system to automate integration of user-developed C/C++ code into SIMPLE_1 network models. A user's C/C++ code is interfaced with the SIMPLE_1 modeling language through information embedded in comments in the user's header file(s). SIMPLE_1 produces executable files with the help of the C++ compiler.
Open Pinball is a pinball simulator. The program is divided into two processes. The main process takes care of interpreting the .table description files and controls the ball's movements according to physical laws. It communicates the ball's coordinates to another process (renderer) which renders the table (taken from the same .table file) and the ball as it moves around. The main process must also communicate status for objects it hits so that renderer can produce sounds and count scoring. The rendering process is currently a 2D renderer.
This is the full source release of the "equalize_it" C=64 music disk, scripted in TKS and powered by EQU, SidPlay2, SDL, libpng, zlib, and OpenGL. "Equalize it" is a nostalgic journey through 20 years of C=64 SID music featuring many well known SID composers like Jeff, Martin Galway, Rob Hubbard, Mitch'n'Dane, Reyn Ouwehand, Matt Gray, and many more.
StepSim is a lightweight step-based simulation module written in Python. It can do simple real-time simulations of discrete systems. StepSim supports step-by-step simulation or can run until a break condition occurs. Simulations are made up of containers and converters. A container stores a discrete amount of units of a certain type. A converter draws units from one or more containers and delivers the result to another container. StepSim does not even attempt to do any parallel processing. It processes converters round-robin in a fixed order.