Janus is a platform designed to deal with the implementation and deployment of holonic and multi-agent systems. It is based on the CRIO organizational metamodel. The concepts of role and organization are supported as first-class entities. Janus provides a comprehensive set of features for developing, running, displaying, and monitoring multi-agent-based applications. The platform also natively manages the concept of recursive agents (holon or agents composed of agents). It can also run threaded and non-threaded agents without using the organizational and holonic API. It provides features equivalent to those of TinyMAS or MadKit.
The Arakhnê.org Foundation Classes (AFC) is a collection of Java libraries (based on Maven) that provides a collection of utilities that are not provided in the standard Java API. Many utility classes are provided: file filters, progress indicators, arrays, collections, VM utilities, text utilities, math tools (point, vector, matrix, shape, etc.), widgets for AWT, Swing, and Android, a platform-independent graphical API, and more.
OWASP Zed Attack Proxy (ZAP) is an easy-to-use integrated penetration testing tool for finding vulnerabilities in Web applications. It is designed to be used by people with a wide range of security experience and as such is ideal for developers and functional testers who are new to penetration testing as well as being a useful addition to an experienced pen tester's toolbox. ZAP provides automated scanners as well as a set of tools that allow you to find security vulnerabilities manually.
ProjectForge is a Web-based solution for project management including time sheet booking, Gantt charts, financial administration and controlling, issue management, and managing work-break-down structures. First-party and third-party plugins are supported. Ready-to-run packages of the ProjectForge server are available for Windows, Mac OS X, and all Java6-capable platforms (database and Web server are included). ProjectForge is also available as a web-archive file (war) for usage within your own Web server and for your own database installation.
jWatchdog delivers a simple watchdog to actively monitor your infrastructure and send you notifications in case something goes wrong. It is configured using a simple XML configuration file. This configuration file can be changed on-the-fly without a need to restart the watchdog. jWatchdog does not offer data collection itself. It assumes that you already collected the data on which you want to run jWatchdog. The de facto standard tool Collectd is recommended for data collection. jWatchdog assumes that you use the RRDTool collectd output plugin to store the collected data in RRD files, or use Graphite as a datasource.