SOFEA is a Matlab object-oriented Finite Element toolkit. It includes the book, A Pragmatic Introduction to Finite Element Analysis for Structural Engineers. The toolkit provides linear transient thermal analysis capabilities, with stress analysis and coupled multi-physics coming shortly.
Block Rage is a falling blocks arcade game with a 2-player hotseat mode. You control three-tiled blocks falling from the top of the screen. Your aim is to make the tiles explode by placing three of the same type in a horizontal, vertical, or diagonal row. Inflicting chain reactions earns you more points. In the 2-player hotseat mode, it will also send your opponent an unpleasant surprise.
RFID Device Development kit is a set of tools and techniques for interfacing RFID (radio frequency identification) readers and other related hardware into an RFID middleware solution. The APIs and protocol specifications are mapped into XML, which is used to generate and develop a Java interface to the device. The highest level provides a generic Java model of the device, such as an RFID reader. The toolkit also guides the user through the process of taking the new Java representation of this device to build new agent classes.
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.
RAMP (Reliable Asynchronous Message Profile) is a multi-platform asynchronous messaging toolkit that supports the emerging industry standards and provides a run time environment, configuration tools, and demonstrations that allow users to run their business-to-business scenarios using Web service technology that is both reliable and secure.
GluX is a cross-platform, easy-to-use OpenGL extension loader. It offers a very simple mechanism for loading and using OpenGL extensions. It allows your code to compile under Windows and Linux even if your video card doesn't support the OpenGL extensions used by your program. At run time, gluX will detect if required extensions are present or not.