The c-tree Plus embedded database engine offers developers several APIs that provide low-level routines, ISAM-level control, and higher-level interfaces. c-tree Plus is distributed in complete C source, has been ported to 100+ environments and includes a robust database Server SDK. It can be used to develop single user and peer-to-peer applications, or the client-side for applications using FairCom's database server, the c-tree Server.
The c-tree Server is FairCom's multi-threaded, low-maintenance database server. It supports heterogeneous networks and lets dissimilar clients attach concurrently to any single or combination of c-tree Servers. Portability is afforded through over 30 supported platforms and 5+ supported communication protocols. c-tree Servers are easy to set up and require no system tuning or DBA. Additionally, FairCom offers a Server Side Development System, allowing developers to build their own application-specific database server.
Aubit 4GL compiler is a programming language based on (and compatible with) Informix-4GL. It provides an easy way to generate screen/form based programs, since statements for handling Windows, Forms, Menus, SQL, and similar are built-in. With support for SQL statements forming an intrinsic part of the language, it's especially suitable for developing database-oriented applications. Database connectivity is provided for PostgreSQL, MySQL, Informix, and others via ODBC. It supports both ncurses (console mode) and GTK+ (GUI mode) output.
omega is a complex rogue-style game of dungeon exploration. Unlike other such games, there are a number of ways to "win", depending on various actions taken during play. The ways you can get your name on the hiscore board include becoming the highest ranked head of a guild, sect, college, etc., as well as gaining the most points figured from possessions and experience. The game (via the oracle) may impose some structure on your exploration, but you need not follow all of the oracle's advice. There *is* a "total winner" status, by the way.
The VideoLAN Server (VLS) can stream MPEG-1, MPEG-2, and MPEG-4 files, DVDs, digital satellite channels, digital terrestial television channels, and live videos on a network in unicast or multicast. A VideoLAN Client (VLC) or a set top box can receive the stream, decode, and display it.