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.
wadWiki is a extremely light and simple Wiki engine that anyone can modify. It aims to be a fast scratchpad for arranging ideas without frills and complications. Major releases are supported for more than three years, so server requirements don't get suddenly bumped. Since it is written using only procedural functions, anyone with basic programming skills can adapt it to new requirements. The extension API is stable. There is official hosting for third-party extensions. Because collecting knowledge is not the goal of this project, if you want a full-featured wiki engine, you may wish to choose another software like MediaWiki.
Banana Dance is designed to combine the simplicity of wiki publishing software with the versatility of a content management system. The program also promotes community-building through organized/rated comments, badges, points, and access controls. Highly flexible, Banana Dance features a robust template system with a library of themes and plugins. The program can be used for many purposes, including creating an SEO-friendly Web site, developing a robust product manual, creating an environment for project collaboration, providing businesses with corporate knowledge bases, creating a discussion Web site, and more.
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.
WorkingWiki is a software extension for MediaWiki that makes a wiki into a powerful environment for collaborating on publication-quality manuscripts and software projects. The WorkingWiki extension allows you to store "source files" in your wiki and develop, test, run, and publish them easily. Examples include a project of five LaTeX files and six EPS images that compile together into a single PDF file, or an R script that includes two other R source files and produces a CSV data file and several EPS figures. The WorkingWiki extension keeps track of when the source files have changed and when to redo the processing to update the output, and how to display the various file formats involved. The output files and images can be displayed in wiki pages along with the source code, and can be used as inputs to further computations.