Shallows is a C++ library designed to make GPGPU programming easier and safer. It aims to reduce the time spent on writing and debugging OpenGL-related C/C++ code, so the developers of GPGPU applications can concentrate on implementing the algorithms instead. GPGPU applications are all about performance, so the overhead by using shallows is therefore kept low.
The sigslot library is a portable, type-safe, thread-safe implementation of the signal/slot paradigm written entirely as a C++ template library. No preprocessor is required. The library can coexist with other C++ libraries, notably the Microsoft Foundation Classes (MFC), adding Qt-like functionality to any suitably instrumented classes. The library should work fine with any reasonably standards compliant C++ compiler that supports the STL and templates with optional template parameters. Partial template specialisation is NOT required.
simpleJ emulates a simplified computer on your PC: a retro-style video game console that lets you understand how a computer works and write your own video game programs. The first microcomputers were quite simple. They had a few kilobytes of memory and couldn't run large programs. Many didn't even have an operating system. Yet they had something valuable: understanding everything about their hardware and software was easy. simpleJ aims to make this possible while running on modern PC hardware.
sipsak is a command line tool for performing various tests on Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) applications and devices. It can make several different tests, send the contents of a file, and interpret and react on the responses. It supports (de-) registration with given contact URIs and digest authentication.
siqqel is a simple and lightweight framework which allows you to execute MySQL queries directly from your browser (by transforming them into JSON calls to a backend script), displaying the results of your queries within the structure of the calling HTML document. To issue a query and have its results displayed in a table of your HTML document, you simply put an SQL statement into the "sql" attribute of a <table> element and it will be executed when you open the HTML document in your browser. Your browser will wrap the SQL statement into a JSON call, and this call will be issued to a backend script on your server, which in turn issues the statement against your database server and returns the result set back to your browser. Your browser will display the result set in the according table. If you hover your mouse over the table, a "reload" icon will be displayed, allowing you to re-issue the SQL statement without the need to reload the whole page.