Berkeley DB (libdb) is a programmatic toolkit that provides embedded database support for both traditional and client/server applications. It includes b+tree, queue, extended linear hashing, fixed, and variable-length record access methods, transactions, locking, logging, shared memory caching, database recovery, and replication for highly available systems. DB supports C, C++, C#, Java, PHP, and Perl APIs. It supports key-value pair (NoSQL), SQL, and Java Object formatted data. It is available for a wide variety of Unix platforms as well as QNX, Android, Mac OS X, and several varieties of Windows.
123 Live Help is a Web-based support software for businesses. It shows visitors to your Web site that a live agent is just a click away and enables operators to chat in real time with them. There are text and video chat options. It is secure, fast, flexible, customizable, and cost-effective. There is a full-featured administrative panel for operators and administrators, allowing them to automatically detect customers' details, track their footprints, transfer chats, follow the visitor's Web browsing, check spelling, get canned messages, and more. Administrators also can monitor all chat sessions and get statistics on the traffic sources of visitors and performance of operators.
lib_MTA is a BASH function library for dealing with email. It provides support for unencrypted and TLS-encrypted relaying of email with attachments, special mailing list filtering, and From address spoofing. The installation automatically sets up a mailing list filtering infrastructure that can be enabled with a few simple steps. Example scripts for relaying email and filtering mailing lists are included in the package with the library. Desktop users can employee a simple script to send email to remote addresses without the need for a local MTA, provided they have relay access via Gmail or their ISP.
Makeflow is a workflow engine for executing large complex applications on clusters, clouds, and grids. It can be used to drive several different distributed computing systems, including Condor, SGE, and the included Work Queue system. It does not require a distributed filesystem, so you can use it to harness whatever collection of machines you have available. It is typically used for scaling up data-intensive scientific applications to hundreds or thousands of cores.
The Scalable Assembler at Notre Dame (SAND) replaces the early stages of the Celera Assembler with scalable versions that can run on collections of commodity computers. By harnessing clusters, clouds, grids, or just random machines in your office, many bioinformatics tasks can be reduced from weeks or months down to minutes or hours.