JOTWiki is a full featured wiki engine, which allows you to create, edit, and link Web pages easily without having to learn a difficult language like HTML. It features no dependencies other than a J2EE engine, multiple namespaces (allowing you to have multiple "sites"), easy administration, template support, a built-in database, saving of pages in plain text, and full support for profiles, users, and permissions.
Ductus is a wiki system designed to handle arbitrarily-structured content and a variety of workflows. With Ductus, programmers can easily define classes of structured content, providing rich mechanisms for user interaction. For instance, the Wikiotics project uses Ductus to allow people to collaborate on "language lessons," which can later be used as quizzes or flashcards. Such modes of interaction are not possible with most wikis, which are designed primarily to handle freely-structured text.
Güickie is a fork of quickie, from Peter Miller, mainly because of the need to enhance the markup features. It is coded in C++, so it is lightweight and fast in comparison to most of the other wiki engines. In contrast, it is not as feature rich as the most known of them. But it uses ptdoc as an HTML formatting engine, and has a rich set of text formatting features.
Doxer provides a wiki-based markup language for writing source code documentation and general purpose documents. It generates HTML output and also provides a Drupal input format module. The parser and HTML generator have a strong focus on robustness to support the full range of user sophistication found on general purpose Web sites. An extensive test suite accompanies the development.
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.
WikiPL provides a Python programming environment hosted in a MediaWiki server. Each article in the wiki contains either a Python function or a class named as the article's title. Moreover, the article can contain the source code, documentation, unit tests, development edition, permissions, and form elements for the parameters of the function. Users can view the documentation or edit and execute the source code. Execution can happen either on the local computer, on a remote server, or in the browser (through Pyjamas). Code in one article can be invoked by another article through regular function calls, without any changes to the syntax of the Python language. It also offers a package that imports article code into a local Python namespace for offline development.