BrowserExpress is a Web-based e-mail client. BrowserExpress provides a Web browser interface to any mail server, giving all your users Web-based e-mail from any Web browser. The BrowserExpress interface is fully customizable to support your branding, banner advertisements, and language choice. BrowserExpress implements POP3, SMTP, LDAP, and MIME standards.
The Extended Universal Resource Locator library provides a complete virtualization of file-like objects. How data is stored is completely transparent to the client, since the library is meant to replace java.io.File. It provides implementations for handling local files, Jar/Zip archives, and XML documents. (Implementations for CVS and FTP are available seperately.) Other storage providers can be written and plugged in. It also provides a merged filesystem implementation that allows multiple hierarchies to appear as one and to override each other in a controlled way. Other features include notification of changes to files, and support for attaching (dynamically updatable) actions to file objects.
Harm acts as a four-way socket redirector that allows you to effectively make a TCP connection from the Internet to a host behind a Linux masquerade-style firewall. The server (behind the firewall) makes connections to the client (on the Internet). After a successful connection, it will bounce packets from a telnet client (Windows and Linux) to the Harm client, to the Harm server (Linux only), or to the telnet daemon behind the firewall.
The PortalSys Addressbook is designed for clients who use Outlook on the desktop but use Linux as the mail system. It allows you to easily integrate Outlook with your Linux system's addresses. The system is made up of two parts: an Outlook service for your Win32 clients and a server-side application to generate and update your addressbook as often as you like.
SteelBlue is an Open Source Web application server similar to Cold Fusion. It extends HTML with tags to execute SQL commands, perform type checking on user input, loop over sections of code, and manipulate data. In addition, it has a Perl-like scripting language that can be embedded directly into the HTML for complex data manipulation. SteelBlue runs as a CGI script on Linux, UNIX variants (via gcc 2.8), and Win32. It includes native support for most popular relational databases and the embedded scripting language is extensible though a C++ API. Included in the distribution are a book about programming SteelBlue, many examples, and a full bulletin board application.
ZooLib allows one to write a single set of C++ sources which can be compiled into native executables for Mac OS, Windows, BeOS, or POSIX-compliant systems that use the X Window system (such as Linux). Zoolib provides a GUI toolkit with a uniquely flexible layout system. It also provides a single-file database format, TCP networking, and extensive debugging support. ZooLib applications are multithreaded. ZooLib requires only minimal support from the underlying OS and platform GUI layer, and thus could be ported to a completely new platform without too much difficulty. ZooLib is fully production quality on Windows and MacOS, completely implemented but untested on BeOS, and not yet complete on POSIX. Please note that the sources from the "demo" branch are also required to build ZooLib or to get started writing your own ZooLib applications.
The FILTR (File Inventory for Loading, Transfer, and Recovery) automates CVS functions for personal use, allowing a user to maintain a watch on any directory, mirroring it in an intermediate working directory and taking care of all import, add, delete, and update calls to the CVS repository. No changes or additions are made to the directory under watch. The user can revert a watched directory to any previous saved state with a button click, or call up one or several past versions of a file. Groups can also make use of the same repository for file sharing.