OpenLaunch is a Web-based content management system that integrates a broad array of services into a single, fully-featured, elegantly designed Web site. The project aims to eliminte the difficulty of integrating multiple systems into a single Web site by implementing a blog, forum, Web pages, wiki, and (coming soon) E-Commerce and support tickets. It is built around the Torpedo Framework, an open MVC framework which includes support for controllers, forms, and a large number of other very useful utilities.
PHDoc is a version of Markdoc adapted to the needs of academics. It aims to provide a lightweight alternative to large database-powered wiki systems, giving easy management of Web sites with a clean typographic layout, inspired by the beauty of LaTeX-made documents. LaTeX math markup and automatic hyphenation are supported. Scaffolding exemplifies everything that is needed for a personal website, without any technical prerequisites like HTML or CSS.
UverseWiki is a modular open source PHP framework designed for text processing. Unlike most existing solutions, it is not regular expression-based but instead uses a recursive descent parser to build a document object model. After the parsing stage has been finished and the DOM is produced, the original source is discarded and all operations are performed on the document tree instead: nodes can be altered, serialized, or rendered into a particular format (such as HTML or RTF). The wiki syntax is language-neutral and the processing itself is carried out in UTF-8.
Weboob is a project that provides several applications (console or graphical) to interact with a lot of Web sites. There are more than 90 supported Web sites and 20 applications to view bank accounts, get bills, drag on dating Web sites, search and play videos, display the weather, read news, show train timelines, search torrents, interact with bug trackers, edit a wiki, listen to radio, view and download image galleries, look for a new home, and perform other useful tasks.
PageWork is a wiki that focuses on fast content delivery as well as an expandable and adaptable code library. It explicitly separates the volatile run-time environment of a hosted site from the encapsulated code library, and has the ability to host multiple sites based on the same software. All pages and files undergo revision control of arbitrary depth. In combination with users and groups, access to resources is controlled by ACLs that resemble Unix permissions. Features include tagging, SEO, media and meta data management, comments, breadcrumbs, bookmarks, templates, memos, Atom/RSS feeds, adaptable resource caching, and site-wise and personal customization.
The KiWi core system is a flexible platform for building different kinds of semantic social software applications on top (currently the Semantic Wiki and the TagIT application). It provides all the core services required in such applications, like editing and tagging, the storage of content and associated meta-data, its own triple store, transactions and versioning over content and meta-data, a linked open data server, and many small features semantic social software developers will like (like convenience services for working with ontologies or SKOS thesauruses, etc.).
Sputnik is a content management system (CMS) designed for extensibility. It works as a wiki out of the box, but can be extended into other things. It offers editable nodes, history and diff, user accounts with optional email validation, a flexible permission system, RSS feeds, and more. Sputnik supports access control and has editable templates. It can be used to maintain a personal Web site that doesn't look like a wiki and that only you can edit. Sputnik is easy to install on shared hosting without root accounts.
LevelTen iSite Essentials (iSE) is a CMS designed to enable organizations to build Web 2.0 sites. It is an extended distribution of the Drupal CMS. It is ideal for Web sites that need a brochureware section and want to integrate Web 2.0 portal features. The iSE distribution will greatly shorten the Drupal learning curve and guide people towards deploying enhanced interactive Web sites.
Foswiki is wiki software, supporting the editing of Web pages in an ordinary Web browser by end users. What makes Foswiki special is that it supports the embedding of active and passive macros that enhance the page content (e.g. with global or dynamic information) and allow end-users to build applications that store and process data in a structured manner.