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.
Marauder-ah is a set of improvements over "marauder", originally written by Shawn Hargreaves in 1994. You control a spaceship with a basic weapon, and your purpose is to kill as many people as you can. Earning money (using piracy or trade) enables you to upgrade your ship and buy deadly weapons.
XMins is a distribution of the XWin server, a version of Xorg's X11 server that runs on Windows. It allows you to start an X server to access an XDMCP-enabled host or to launch remote applications. Its main advantage over the XWin server distributed by Cygwin is that it doesn't require the installation of Cygwin.
Sequoia Open Source ERP is an ERP suite that offers e-commerce, point of sales, inventory, warehouse, manufacturing, customer service, and content management applications. It is written in Java, can be deployed on Linux/Unix and Windows, and is compatible with MySQL, PostgreSQL, Oracle, Microsoft SQL Server, and most other major relational databases.
Brockman is an information radiator for monitoring Ant builds. It is useful for Agile software teams that practice continuous integration. Brockman consists of an Ant listener written in Java that outputs that status of your build in XML, a Freemarker template that specifies the format of the output XML file, and an AJAX front end that renders the XML file.
NTW Lisp is a server written in Common Lisp for applications that use the NTW protocol to communicate with a GUI client. This asynchronous protocol makes it possible to serve remote applications that are indistinguishable from native ones. It's also useful for quickly writing GUI apps from Common Lisp that can be run locally.