Gallery.py makes picture galleries consisting of an index page with thumbnails linking to pages with resized pictures. The picture pages include a navigation bar and a simple GUI and picture comments saved in an XML file. Date information is extracted from the pictures if available. Possible comments include 'date', 'where', 'who', and 'what'. The script is very well suited for cron operation on a hierarchy of directories using the --recursive option.
Forumtalk is the collective name for an Apache module and a server which, together, can be used to create high performance Web forums. The Apache module allows for special Forumtalk-tags to be placed within HTML templates which will be replaced by forum data. Currently, the server can store its data in a MySQL or a PostgreSQL database. Communication between the forum server and the Apache module is in XML, which makes it possible to easily extend Forumtalk with new clients.
OpenCCM (Open CORBA Component Model) is an implementation of the CORBA Component Model (CCM) specification defined by the Object Management Group (OMG). The CCM is the first vendor neutral open standard for distributed component computing, supporting various programming languages, operating systems, networks, CORBA products, and vendors seamlessly. The CCM is the OMG's specification for creating distributed, server-side scalable, component-based, language-neutral, transactional, multi-user, secure applications. One CCM application can be deployed and run on several distributed nodes simultaneously.
JCap is a Java application for adding captions and descriptions to your digital photograph collection and includes a search dialog for finding photos later. It is completely self-contained; it doesn't require a separate database application or Web server to run. Captions, descriptions, and keywords are stored in plain text files in the same folder as the images they describe and can be read by any application that can read text files. The primary goals are: to help you find photos later, to help share photos with others, and to be able to read photo captions and descriptions thirty years from now on whatever computer you happen to have at the time.