Freedomotic is an open, flexible, scalable, mashup-oriented software system which can interact with well-known standard building automation protocols and with "do-it-yourself" solutions. It treats the Web, social networks, and frontends just like any other sensor or actuator in your automation system. For example, you can tweet your washing machine to start the washing cycle. Freedomotic leverages modern enterprise integration patterns and distributed computing architectures, along with cross-language APIs for extensions.
Enterprise Reporting Server (Birt) aims to be a Free Software replacement for the standard Birt webviewer. Some its features are: uploading and managing Birt .rptdesign files, user accounts with role-based access controls, fine-grained permissions on reports, and scheduling of reports (using Quartz Enterprise Scheduler).
DEMUX Framework enables Java developers to build modular, cross-platform applications which can run on desktop, Web, and mobile and embedded devices. It is based on OSGI and supports creating JavaFX desktop applications, mobiles apps (Android, iOS, Windows), and Web applications.
Playtomic is a set of client and server APIs for game leaderboards, user generated content, and dynamic updates. It began as a hosted service providing tools and analytics for game developers, but is now available for developers to operate on their own. It includes the API server which is written in NodeJS and backed with MongoDB, along with game client APIs for HTML5, Flash, iOS, Android, Windows, and Unity3d games.
QuickFind is a cross-platform Java application for searching files in your computer. Its sole purpose is to save user time by searching the desired file almost instantly. It is designed to support all of the major computer platforms. The user can schedule caching or manually cache at any time on selected directories. Once the caching is done, all you have to do is input the name of the file you want to find.
jEncrypt is a commandline file encryption archiver. Files are encrypted with the AES-CTR mode, which was recommended by the National Institute of Standards and Technology in 2001 (NIST SP 800-38A). AES-CTR mode only provides confidentiality. It requires a message authentication code such as CBC-MAC to ensure an encrypted message is not accidentally modified or maliciously tampered with, which jEncrypt currently does not provide.