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.
libnode is a C++ implementation of Node.js. Just like Node.js, libnode provides non-blocking I/O, which enables you to develop scalable Web applications in C++. The memory management of libnode is automatic, based on either shared_ptr or bdw-gc. libnode is good to use on embedded devices because its system resource consumption is lower than Node.js.
The KFramework is a Java/Swing framework for distributed/Web applications implementing the SOFEA/SOUI architecture and domain driven design. Under this approach the application leverages the power of personal computing for a true MVC platform, while reducing infrastructure costs and risks.
PHFTP (PHP HTTP FTP) is a simple and fast Web FTP application. You can upload, download and administer files on FTP servers without a local FTP client, even if you are behind firewalls and proxies. The only thing you need is a Web browser HTTP(S) connection. If you can browse the Internet at your workplace, you can now also establish a FTP connection to any FTP server your PHFTP installation server can connect to.
OmniComment is a small script to that enables a Webmaster to add comments to any page. The idea is to include a call to the script in the appropriate page, using an SSI statement. The script will write out the appropriate HTML containing a link to the comments already posted for this page and a form to post new comments. In principle this is similar to Gentle Comment, except it's more lightweight: it uses a flat directory and normal files to store the comment (as opposed to a MySQL database), so it is not appropriate if your Web site receives thousand of comments a minute. Another difference is that all configuration happens in a text file, and there is no Web interface to perform administration. OmniComment generates an ATOM feed that follows publication of comments anywhere in the site.