twyg lets you visualise arbitrary tree structures in a pretty way. The appearance of the tree (layout, color, node, connection shapes, etc.) is fully controlled via configuration files in a generative way. This means that almost all visual properties of the output can be controlled by expressions that depend on the characteristics of the tree (e.g. the color or shape of a node can be a function of its hierarchical position in the tree). This allows for crafting very flexible configurations that can be applied to trees of arbitrary size and complexity. It supports the Cairo and NodeBox1 rendering backends.
lihata is a compact textual language which can represent a tree of lists, hashes, and tables. The syntax tries to be minimal and flexible to allow formatting a lihata file to fit the context it represents. The source release contains an event and DoM parser and helper functions for maintaining lihata trees. lihata is a convenient language for both simple and complex configuration files and text representation of data files.
OrgApp is a Java library to handle and draw organizational charts (organigrams). The library also has an applet and a Swing Java client able to view an organizational chart read from a file, in different formats (one of them based upon XML). The applet supports charts with different layouts and boxes with hyperlinks, customizable colors, sizes, positions, etc., and it is easy to embed it in an HTML page.
Canvas Turtle is an object that interprets and renders graphic commands in a Canvas. It provides an API for rendering basic drawing primitives in 2D and includes commands that define the position of the graphics to be rendered, conditionals, loops, and so on. Commands are supplied as text strings with a simple syntax.
HyperList.vim is a Vim plugin for handling HyperLists. HyperList is a methodology to describe anything: any state, item(s), pattern, action, process, transition, program, instruction set, etc. HyperList can be used as an outliner, a TODO-list solution, a project management tool, a business process management aid, a data modeler, a use case facilitator, or for any other application that makes use of descriptions of states or transitions. This plugin does both highlighting and various automatic handling of HyperList, like collapsing lists or parts of lists in a sophisticated way. Since HyperList.vim can also encrypt your lists, it can be used as a very structured password safe.
OpenTreeMap is software for collaborative, geography-enabled urban tree inventory. The software enables the public, organizations, and governments to collaboratively contribute to an interactive and dynamic map of a community’s tree population. Users can search for trees, add trees to the system, edit existing tree information, or upload tree photos. The system automatically calculates a tree's ecosystem benefits based on its species and diameter. OpenTreeMap can be used in a single municipality or to cover a broader geographic region with many communities, anywhere in the world. This software also exists as a subscription-based system.
Self-Adjusting Top Tree Implementation maintains a forest that changes over time through edge insertions and deletions. This implementation focuses on the simplified Top Tree interface, which allows you to solve a number of interesting graph problems like finding common ancestors, the heaviest edge, maintaining the diameter, center, or median and other (mostly network flow) problems. Using Top Tree interfaces, all outline problems can be solved in a clean declarative way. This implementation uses adapting ST-trees as the underlying data structure, achieving O(log n) time per expose(v,w) operation. There is also a demo that shows an easy way to integrate the toptree library and the host application.
Treep is a simple language for doing symbolical computations. It operates on numbers and strings that can be organized in more complex objects. These objects are lists of name-value pairs that are stored in memory as AVL trees. It has about sixty built-in functions to operate on such data and a way to define new functions. Treep syntax very much resembles Lisp. The power of treep is its simplicity and security. Treep is a good tool do process objects and relations between them. For example it is possible to define graphs as a sets of vertices and edges in text file, parse that file, do any computations you like, write modified data to text file. Treep works well on graphs, trees, linked lists, simple hashes. Treep is not good at processing texts, dealing with system input/output.