OpenCD Redux is fork of the OpenDisc project that aims to provide a large set of quality open source applications for Windows users. It is actually a build tree designed to make it easy to create your own branded versions of the CD, for give-aways to schools, businesses, or other local community groups. It also aims to always fit on a CD, given their ubiquity with all computer users.
DevelKit Framework is an GNUstep/Cocoa framework with tools for reading, understanding, and generating source code from other applications. Its goal is to allow applications to generate code from non-textual representation, such as diagrams or other kinds of descriptions. Example features: an ObjectiveC source reader and generator, a project builder class, source structure related classes (class, method, and instance variables), templates, a tool for automatically generating accessor (getter ad setter), dealloc and archiving methods (interface and implementation) for a given class, and more.
Batch Sync Report (BSR) is a Perl script that creates reports based on log files from the Siebel HandHeld synchronization process. It creates reports in HTML that contain full information about extraction status, from one or more servers. For each server, the report contains detailed information about each attempted user database extraction, the time that the extraction began and finished, and the "Concurrent Sessions" parameter from the .ini file. It has been tested only against Siebel version 7.
LilacServer is a Web developed in Java that employs Java NIO technology. It is fast and highly productive. It is also a template engine with its own language for creating templates and a framework with its own API. More features of interest: built-in support for databases via JDBC; integrated localization facilities; sophisticated caching capabilities; support of sessions, multi-part forms, and file uploads; support of third-party libraries; a Web-based management interface; and so on.
Remote Methode Call is a project to enable calls to methods in remote C++ classes. The transport is implemented as a library, and is free from dealing with the internal RMC stuff, so any C/C++ programmer is able to write a transport for his own purpose. RMC(2) currently has a sockets transport library as reference implementation. It is developed on Linux, and supports Linux on iX86 and PPC. RMC should also work on BeOS. Testers and developers are welcome to the project.