jGRASP integrates the Control Structure Diagram (CSD) seamlessly and unobtrusively into source-code editing for Java, C, C++, Objective-C, Ada, and VHDL. The CSD is a control flow and data structure diagram that fits into the space normally taken by indentation in source code. Its intention is to improve the readability of source code. The CSD also enables source code folding in a meaningful way, based on code structures. jGRASP provides lots of editing features, an integrated Java debugger, UML dependency diagrams for Java, configurable colors and font size, and click-to-error for compile and runtime (Java stack dumps) errors.
Blyte is a program for writing movie screenplays. Compared to a normal word processor, it is easier, faster, and more efficient for writing scripts, since it knows how scripts are put together. It can thus predict what you want to do next, automatically find errors, format the script correctly, and much more.
Open Watcom consists of the famous Watcom C++ and WATFOR compilers -- now open source. Open Watcom is mainly used for developing embedded, DOS, and ncurses software. Open Watcom includes the C/C++/Fortran IDE from Watcom for DOS and a full set of command-line tools for compilation, including the superb Watcom debugger. Open Watcom emits easy-to-understand errors and warnings when things go wrong. Open Watcom generates small statically linked binaries for Linux, Win32, Win16, OS/2, QNX, NetWare, and MS-DOS real and protected mode, among other targets. However, Open Watcom is still only beta-quality on Linux and BSD. The two most serious issues are imperfect C++ template support and an inability to dynamically link with shared libraries built by GCC. Also, Open Watcom is released under the Sybase Open Watcom Public License, which is considered non-free by most Debian Linux developers. NOTE: Open Watcom binaries for Linux are not available anywhere. You must build it yourself. 1.5 has known build issues on Linux; use version 1.4 or the current daily build instead.
The aim of the Casetta project is to provide a collection of software to open, edit, convert, and transfer data with a Casio graphical calculator. For the moment, it provides three programs. Casetta is a Python module to make conversions between various Casio data formats, transfers with a Casio calculator, and let any Python program manage data such as programs, backups, etc. Casetta_cli is a command line interface for Casetta to make massive format conversions, or just to use a powerful interface. Gasetta is a graphical interface for file conversion, transfers, and to manage and edit your data.
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.
XEmacs (formerly known as Lucid Emacs) is a powerful, extensible text editor with full GUI support, initially based on an early version of GNU Emacs 19 from the Free Software Foundation and since kept up to ate with recent versions of that product. XEmacs stems from a collaboration of Lucid, Inc. with Sun Microsystems, Inc. and the University of Illinois with additional support having been provided by Amdahl Corporation, INS Engineering Corporation, and a huge amount of volunteer effort.
LavaPE is a programming environment for the experimental object-oriented programming language Lava. It replaces text editing with structure editing, thereby preventing all syntactic and many semantic errors. The pure point-and-click nature of Lava programming and the concise representation of programs as declaration trees with small chunks of executable code simplify programming, and ease comprehension.