APF is a code generator that codes your software as you drag and drop code-abstracts on a canvas. It can be trained by the community to code almost anything. With automatic programming, it will sometimes code 50% to 100% of small or large software projects. APF has successfully shipped some real life software. But APF must produce more diverse software projects. You can help APF grow by picking re-usable code from any existing open source. 'Metacode' that code and submit it to the APF marketplace. APF feeds on re-useable code submitted by the community. This way, APF gets trained to auto code more and more. You can also improve the way APF assembles code, or the way its Canvas lets the user drag and drop code abstracts.
D:GameVFS is a minimalist virtual filesystem library for the D programming language oriented at game developers. It provides an easy-to-use API for filesystem-independent file/directory manipulation. It supports basic VFS functionality. Files and directories can be created, read, and written, but not deleted. There are no security features (e.g., D:GameVFS can't handle a situation in which a file it's working with is deleted outside the program).
sVimPy is a very small Python virtual machine intended for use in microcontroller projects. At the moment, it supports about 3/4 of all opcodes used in python3k. Most data types are supported. The intended goal is to use this VM in environments like Atmel's ATmega chips (2-8kb RAM). The microcontroller bootloader is still missing (no arduinos left for experimentation). Classes are not supported. Features include: function calling, a stack based VM, garbage collection, very low memory usage, an interactive debugging console, dictionaries and tuples, iterations, VM single stepping (game loop usage is possible), C function calling, a small memory footprint, fast performance, the ability to be used as a library in other projects, a simple API + code, possible usage as a small deployment executable for Python projects.
Wolf Software Jpecr .NET Package provides developers with a way to unobtrusively gain user consent before using any cookies in order to comply with an amendment to the Privacy and Electronic Communications Act (PECR) that comes into force in the UK on the 26th May 2012. The package allows users to give (or not give) consent to receive all of the cookies within your site.
jPDFSecure is a Java library which can digitally sign PDF documents and change security settings on PDF Documents. With jPDFSecure, your application or Java applet can encrypt PDF documents, set permissions and passwords, and create and apply digital signatures. jPDFSecure is optimized for performance and is built on top of Qoppa's proprietary PDF technology, so there is no need for any third party software or drivers. jPDFSecure has a simple interface to load PDF documents from files, network drives, URLs, and even input streams, which can be generated at runtime or come directly from a database. After changing security settings, jPDFSecure can save the document to a file, a java.io.OutputStream, or a javax.servlet.ServletOutputStream when running in a J2EE application server to output the file directly to a browser. jPDFSecure is platform-independent and can be used in any environment which supports Java.
jPDFImages is a Java library to export images from PDF files and import images into PDF files. It can create images from pages in a PDF document and export them as JPEG, TIFF, or PNG images. It can return the image of any page in the document to the host Java application as a BufferedImage for further processing or to save in different formats. It can create documents or add pages to existing documents by importing TIFF, JPEG, and PNG images. After creating or modifying a document, it can save to the local filesystem or to an output stream to be able to serve the document directly to a client browser when working within a J2EE server. jPDFImages is built on top of Qoppa's proprietary PDF technology, so you do not have to install any third party software or drivers. It is also 100% Java, so it is completely platform-independent.