mod_reserve is an Apache2 module for Linux that extends the Apache HTTP server, allowing it to reserve a certain CPU bandwidth for the provisioning of a service. This module exploits the functionality provided by AQuoSA, whose API is used to reserve CPU bandwidth for execution of tasks. In this way, the module can force the Web server to provide services, like CGI or Perl scripts, using exactly the configured CPU bandwidth. This behaviour is useful in order to provide Quality of Service to certain types of services, or to prevent the kinds of attacks in which a service can starve all the others.
NXWEB is ultra-fast and super-lightweight web server for applications written in C. It can serve thousands of concurrent requests with a small memory footprint using an event-driven and multi-threaded model that is designed to scale. It features an exceptionally light code base, a simple API, decent HTTP protocol handling, keep-alive connections, SSL support (via GNUTLS), HTTP proxy (with keep-alive connection pooling), non-blocking sendfile support (with configurable small file memory cache), cacheable gzip content encoding, cacheable image thumbnails with watermarks (via ImageMagick), a modular design for developers, and the ability to run as a daemon.
Zentyal (formerly eBox Platform) is a small business server that offers small and medium businesses an affordable and easy-to-use enterprise-level computer network. It can act as a Gateway, Infrastructure Manager, Unified Threat Manager, Office Server, Unified Communication Server, or a combination of these.
Crash Dummy is a Java Web application to help IT professionals set up Java application server environments. It has several features to help make this easier, including simulating failures and diagnostics. Crash Dummy is particularly helpful for setting up complex clustered environments and monitoring infrastructure.
Perlbal is a Perl-based reverse proxy load balancer and Web server. It processes hundreds of millions of requests a day just for LiveJournal, Vox, and TypePad, and dozens of other "Web 2.0" applications. One of the defining things about Perlbal is that almost everything can be configured or reconfigured on the fly without needing to restart the software.