FramerD is a semi-structured object database integrated with a Scheme-based scripting language which supports multi-lingual programming (with pervasive Unicode), a stable module system for programming in the large, distributed applications (via an extensible RPC protocol), non-deterministic (PROLOG-like) evaluation for search and set operations, multi-threaded program execution, extensive tools for text and language analysis, built-in HTML/XML/MIME parsers, and intuitive (CGI- and FastCGI-based) Web scripting. The built-in object database robustly supports millions of objects and indexed access to those objects, both through disk files and networked servers.
sr-convert is a sample-rate conversion utility for WAV files. It supports a wide variety of sampling rates and can convert from any of the supported rates to any other. It runs under either x86 Linux or Windows and uses SSE instructions if they are available. Great pains have been taken to make sure that the sound quality of the conversion is excellent.
Sizzle is a Scheme interpreter for embedding into C applications and for standalone scripting. It implements a nearly complete subset of R5RS Scheme, adding a lot of primitives for U*ix scripting, regular expression searching, a simple module system, dynamic library linking, powerful string processing procedures, and much more. It includes a user's guide and an embedding manual in texinfo format, some examples, the embedding library, and a standalone interpreter for interactive use and scripting.
Petite Chez Scheme is a freely distributable interpreted version of Chez Scheme, a high-performance implementation of ANSI Scheme with numerous extensions. Petite Chez Scheme may be used as a run-time environment for compiled Chez Scheme applications or as a stand-alone Scheme system. With the exception that the compiler is not present, Petite Chez Scheme is completely compatible with Chez Scheme.
RScheme is an object-oriented, extended Scheme implementation with a compiler that targets C or (RScheme's own) bytecodes. It has features expected from a modern language: an object system, reflection, modules, namespaces, safe macros, threads, a system call interface (including sockets), separate compilation, and persistence, as well as the formal basis and power of the Scheme programming language. RScheme also features a powerful, elegant foreign code interface.
Sepp is a version of the classic sliding puzzle game in which the properly ordered tiles form a picture. The picture is user-selectable, as is the tile-grid geometry. Additionally, Sepp implements an innovative kind of player aggravation: based on a user-configurable degree of evil, it decides, during each animation frame, whether it will disturb a tile while the game is in progress. Sepp is written for the DrScheme enviroment, which is available for all major platforms.
Larceny is a simple and efficient implementation of the Scheme programming language. Created originally as a test vehicle for research on garbage collection and compiler optimizations, Larceny has grown into a major multi-platform system, and is one of the very few implementations that support all four de facto standards for Scheme: IEEE/ANSI, R5RS, ERR5RS, and the R6RS. Development of Larceny has been supported by NSF, Sun Microsystems, and Microsoft.