Web Note Pad is a Web-based notepad script. It features a two paned interface that allows you to manage your documents, create new files, search text content, or select a file to load into the editor. Previous versions of documents are kept, and 30 days of history can be examined using the "Older" or "Newer" navigation buttons on the toolbar.
GloboNote is a desktop note taking application. It helps you to create to-do lists, reminders, and other notes in one place. There is no limit in the number of sticky notes you can create. Notes can be organized by groups and searched using the search tool. You can format a note's text, change its color, font, size, and transparency level. You can make a note sticky by setting it to always stay on top, or hide or roll-up a note when not use. You can set alarms, play custom alarm sounds (WAV, MP3, AIFF, and AU), attach files, insert images, and more.
CryptoTE is a text editor with integrated strong cryptography. It is based on the popular Scintilla widget and automatically stores text data in secure encrypted container files. Compared to other "password keeper" programs, CryptoTE does not force any structure upon your data: it works with plain ASCII text and does not require you to fill in grids, key-value attributes, or descriptions. Encryption is transparently performed using the highly-secure Serpent cipher. The editing interface is thoroughly optimized for speed and ease of use. Multiple subfiles, Quick-Find, and a two-click random password generator make daily use very convenient.
Edile is intended to be a basic but useful text editor for system administration and scripting purposes. It's something between a script and an application meant for quickly opening and viewing or editing files from the command line or piped from another process. Edile requires Python and PyGTK, and if you have GTKSourceView, it will use that. It has been tested on XP and Ubuntu.
Evergreen is a cross-platform development environment that tries to be lightweight and language-agnostic yet functional. It started as a project to reimplement Rob Pike's Acme editor for Plan 9 in Java, but has since evolved in directions that help it deal with large codebases and multiple projects/branches at once. Remaining similarities include the tiled windows and the Unix-like reliance on external programs rather than reinventing every wheel. The major philosophical differences include strong support for keyboard-based editing, language-specific functionality, and native platform UI conventions. There are also two new guiding principles: accepting regular expressions and output diffs.