BlueJ is an interactive Java development environment. It provides a unique user interface that presents a graphical display of the application classes and their relationships, and it lets users interactively create objects of any class. Once objects have been created, users can interact with them directly. This interaction mechanism allows for much greater testing and experimentation than in conventional environments. BlueJ is suited for teaching and learning OO and Java.
Boxes is a text filter that can draw any kind of box around its input text. Box design choices range from simple boxes to complex ASCII art. A box can also be removed and repaired, even if it has been badly damaged by editing of the text inside. Since the generated boxes may be open on any side, the program can also be used to create regional comments in any programming language. New box designs of all sorts can easily be added and shared by appending to a free format configuration file. In addition to being a command line tool, Boxes integrates well with any text editor that supports filters.
The ManEdit UNIX Manual Page Editor is an editor specifically tailored for UNIX manual pages. It has a preview viewer, uses the manual page XML format for easy editing, and comes with a tutorial and reference guide. It uses the GTK+ widget set and features syntax highlighting, a complete drag and drop system for easy viewing and editing, a crash recovery system, and sample manual page templates.
Poedit is a gettext translation (.po file) editor for Unix, Windows, and OS X. It aims to provide translators with a simple, easy to use user interface with all the essential tools such as spellchecker or translation memory. It can also be used to manage translations for small projects.
@1 Table Publisher allows you to create, edit, and display Microsoft Excel or Access tables directly via a Web browser. It allows you to create tables from scratch, import MS-Excel/Access tables, or use existing data files on servers. It has support for master login and sub-user login. It also allows two-way import/export to/from MS-Excel/Access data files.
Traditional vi is derived from the 4BSD source and includes support for modern operating systems, 8-bit input, multi-byte character encodings like UTF-8, and features demanded by POSIX.2. It contains few additions beyond this, so it is of interest for those who look for a small but well-defined vi implementation close to that of most commercial Unix systems. It also has some features to cope with primitive terminals or slow connections.
Do178Builder is a documentation tool used throughout the software/hardware development effort, helping to produce the DO-178B/254 documentation much less painfully. A major obstacle to creating airborne products, for smaller developers, is the necessity to qualify the software per RTCA/DO-178B, or hardware per RTCA/DO-254. Without this qualification, airborne products cannot be deployed.
VIrus (VI resembling utility skeleton) was originally taken from busybox and stripped of most unrelated stuff. The intention is to provide a pure, minimalist VI implementation that allows you to switch off shell-escaping and other security risks by default, and allow the admin to offer an interim user to just have a vi as login-shell on a certain host, while allowing others to work with a resource-sensitive and small vi implementation for your OS bootdisks.