SLIRP is a vectorizing code generator aimed primarily at simplifying the process of creating modules for the S-Lang scripting language. It supports making C, C++, and Fortran code callable directly from the S-Lang interpreter and can automatically vectorize functions to take advantage of the abilities of S-Lang. SLIRP can also generate parallelizable wrappers for OpenMP-aware compilers.
The Ape Base Compile System is a set of scripts that leverage ESP EPM and MREPO to maintain Red Hat based systems that require custom and secluded binaries. It achieves cross platform reproducible compiles applications like Apache HTTPD, MySQL, and PHP, supports a common --prefix parent directory to allow different versions of an application to be installed, provides an easy method to switch between application versions, places selected application binaries in a central "bin" directory, supports delivery via Yum and other common installers, and provides a method for non-compiled "skeleton" files to be included with installation and distribution.
This software adds Octave support to SWIG. Octave code can use C/C++ functions, variables, constants and enums, classes (member variables, methods, single/multiple inheritance, etc), and templates. Argument/result translation is completely extensible via %typemap and other declarations in interface files. Octave operators map to C++ operators, methods, or global functions. Octave code can subclass C++ types and implement their virtual methods (i.e., C++ code transparently calls Octave code). There is some support for STL containers. There are many automated tests and examples.
P~ (pronounced "P tilde") is a Java-like scripting language and regular expression engine. P~ offers novel powers to match, extract, and transform documents. Regex novelties include an easy-to-read algebraic syntax and general capture and statement insertion side-effects. This is a great benefit to Java users, who no longer need to outsource difficult regex problems to Perl/Python scripts, since ptilde is offered as a Java library as well as a standalone scripting engine.
Exscript is a scripting language for automating network connections over protocols such as Telnet or SSH. It is in some ways comparable to Expect, but has some unique features that make it a lot easier to use and understand for non-developers. It supports parallelization, logging, authentication mechanisms, and a lot more.
Funky is a tiny, embeddable programming language with almost unlimited extending capabilities. It presents itself as a single class that contains the entire interpreter. Two versions of this class exist: Funky::Funky, a floating-point version, and Funky::Groovy, an integer version. You can install your own functions in the language as long as your functions take a vector of the built-in type of the interpreter and return an instance of that built-in type (or a vector of those). Funky is a functional programming language. As such, it treats everything as functions, and those functions handle only one type: double in the case of Funky::Funky, or int in the case of Funky::Groovy.