XML-Grammar-Fiction is a Perl package that provides processors for lightweight markup languages and corresponding XML grammars for writing prose (e.g. stories, novels, and novellas) as well as screenplays. The XML grammars can in turn be translated to XHTML and DocBook/XML. XML-Grammar-Fiction currently offers only very basic functionality, but has good support for UTF-8 and allows one to write bidirectional texts conveniently. It is still under development and may exhibit some quirks.
XMLFoundation provides a foundation for XML support in an application. However, it is more than just another XML parser. It applies a unique approach to handling XML that allows your application code to focus on the application rather than traversing DOM or subscribing to SAX events. The most unique feature of the XMLFoundation is the object oriented encapsulation that provides XML support in the application layer. XMLFoundation allows you to easily integrate XML with your GUI or with your server objects, and it natively supports COM, DCOM, and CORBA objects.
HashCatalog is a program that can find duplicate files in one or more folders or between two lists of one or more folders. HashCatalog supports a regular expression mask to select files to be evaluated for duplicates. HashCatalog will always recurse directories in search of files. HashCatalog can also create an XML file containing a listing of files, along with enough information to be able to determine duplicates. This XML file can be used to allow searches for duplicates against removable media. The catalog can be supplied to the list of search locations, along with individual files and folders. The hash methods supported are: MD5, SHA, SHA1, SHA256, SHA384, and SHA512.
Ninive is an XML socket server. It accepts TCP connections from clients capable of building, sending, and interpreting XML buffers coded according to the internal XML Ninive Protocol (XNP). The main purpose is to extend in the file operations domain software applications that can't directly write or get a file from a location, e.g. for security policies. Through the XML Ninive Protocol, a generic client can read a file, read a directory's contents, or write a file in a specific location; Ninive will perform this request, sending to client its response. It can be useful as a filesystem interface for applications written in Macromedia Flash.