MIDAS is a data acquisition system for small and medium size particle and nuclear experiments in physics running under Linux, Windows, and VxWorks. It contains all necessary software to gather data on front-end computers from VME, FASTBUS, and CAMAC, analyze data using PAW and ROOT, and store data on disks and tape. It contains a slow control system with history capabilities and a Web-based user frontend.
Magick IRC services is a program that is designed to interface with an Internet Relay Chat (IRC) network, and offer its users, operators, and administrators services such as the ability to register nicknames so they cannot be taken by anyone else, the ability to register channels with pre-defined access lists and kick lists so that channels may not be taken over, the ability to leave offline messages for other users, and many network control mechanisms to stop things like flooding, abusive users, and many other things.
NUTSS (NAT, URIs, Tunnels, SIP, and STUNT) is a network architecture that combines data-decoupled signaling and data-coupled signaling to establish Internet flows. The goal is to enable intermediary systems like firewalls and NATs, which can intercept the signals, to discover the intent of a network connection. The intermediaries can then facilitate the connection setup or enforce other policies.
The WebGuys' Instant Message Service is a solution for small teams who need to communicate short messages more effectively than with email. It provides presence and disposition information for each user and an easy to implement protocol that can be built upon to provide more advanced features.
XMail Queue Manager gives you control over an XMail Server's multi-level nested mail queue. You can use it to track messages in their different states (sending, resending, and frozen). Statistics tell you about the number of spooled messages. You can sort entries by any column header field, and can start and stop the server directly. The cross platform remote control feature allows you to manage queues on remote servers without a GUI.
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.