Magnolia is a CMS which delivers smartphone simplicity on an enterprise scale. The mobile-inspired HTML5 user interface works through customisable, task-focused Apps, a notification stream called the Pulse, and a system of Favorites for quickly accessing the workspace. Magnolia allows organizations to orchestrate online services, sales, and marketing across all digital channels, maximizing the impact of every touchpoint. Magnolia’s Open Source technology, support of open standards such as CMIS and JCR, and integration with the Spring Framework enable developers to unlock backend systems and third-party applications. Magnolia is used in more than 100 countries across the world by governments and leading FORTUNE 500 enterprises.
Flight Navigation Planner lets you make flight plans based on known airports, navaids, fixes, or cities. You can use the sectional charts, wacs, or the vector/terrain planning charts. It calculates headings, winds, time, and fuel. It features Airways-based Auto-Routing, Climb and Descent calculations (a/c type based), Fuel Stop Planning, Auto-Route around MOAS and Restricted Airspace, Hi-Res Weather Radar Overlay, Viewing of current sectional, wac, and IFR charts, the ability to see a route over TFRs, detailed nexrad radar overlays over your routes, Terrain Profiles with cloud ceilings, and the ability to upload flight plans to GPS.
wzdftpd is designed to be a small, efficient, and highly modular/configurable FTP server for various platforms including Linux and Windows. The server is RFC compliant, multi-threaded and can be configured entirely online using SITE commands. You can write your own extensions to the server in your choice of language, extending on existing MySQL, PostgreSQL, SQLite, Tcl, Perl, PAM, and SFV plugins. Features include IPv6, TLS/SSL, UTF8, ACLs, VFS, events, scripting, plugins, job scheduler, bandwidth limitations, credits/sections, group administration, and customizable logging.
GNU VPE creates a virtual ethernet by creating host-to-host tunnels between multiple endpoints. Unlike other virtual private "network" solutions which merely create a single tunnel, it creates a real network with multiple endpoints. It is designed to be conceptually simple and straightforward to setup (assuming prior IP routing knowledge) without sacrificing flexibility. It is designed to sit on the gateway machines of company branches to connect them, but it can also be used to tunnel into a VPN with a variety of protocols (RAW IP, ICMP, UDP, TCP, HTTPS-Proxy, DNS).
Projectory is a platform-independent, Web-enabled project management tool designed to track software projects through all phases of the development lifecycle. It tracks effort expended by developers across multiple teams, projects, and activities, and is suitable for small or large software development groups. Projectory provides accurate metrics of current development activity and lets you mine historical data to improve estimation on future projects.
Njam is a full-featured cross-platform Pacman-like game that uses the SDL library. It features single and multiplayer modes (local or network), duel games where players compete against each other to get more points, cooperative games where players cooperate to finish as many levels as they can, and great music and sound effects. It includes customizable level skin, many different levels, and an integrated level editor.
3D Vertical Bar Graph provides both client and server-side solutions for the incorporation of bar graphs into Web pages. It provides versatile components so that Web authors and Java developers can easily build and publish dynamic and interactive bar graphs. There are many configurable features and functions to both the applet and servlet and as such, the documentation and examples are designed to give both a full understanding of every feature and enable you to implement both the applet and servlet quickly and easily. The series of examples gives an overview of the variety of implementations possible.
Simplebackup is a cross-platform backup program. It reads a configuration file, then it builds a compressed file for each of your backup directories or files on your backup list, and places the compressed files into another location. For example, this location can be a network mapped drive in Windows, an NFS mounted drive in Unix, another hard disk, an FTP server, an SFTP (Secure FTP) server, an HTTP (WebDAV) server, one or more email accounts, or a tape device (Unix only). This will duplicate your information, doing the so called "backup".