The Karmasphere DP language is a high-performance non-blocking parallel language for performing data processing. It is designed to give the user a high degree of control over the usage of system resources, such as how many CPU cores or how much disk I/O time to use, without requiring the software developer to explicitly consider these issues in code. The implementation is a stand-alone library that can be used in any Java 1.5 environment. It can take full advantage of multiprocessor (SMP or NUMA) systems, and may be scaled sideways: since the interpreter and environment are stateless, an entire cluster of machines may run the interpreter in parallel without any need for synchronization.
Method Support is a system for quickly producing process support Web sites. It simplifies the process by requiring the administrator to just provide a "schema" file describing the forms and the workflow that define the process. The administrator can then generate the entire site by running a single command line. Method Support is a program for supporting procedures by defining online forms, equivalent to a set of paper forms. The emphasis of this approach is to make it easy to set up forms and to modify the forms over time.
Blackbird is the first enterprise service bus (ESB) for PHP developers. It provides a range of services, including managing configuration data, connections to message queues, databases, and other applications, and many more features. This makes it possible to very rapidly develop message-based applications and/or integration layers.
WoPeD (Workflow Petri Net Designer) is an easy-to-use software tool for modeling, simulating, and analyzing workflow process and resource descriptions using workflow nets, an extended class of Petri nets initially introduced by Wil van der Aalst (TU Eindhoven). WoPeD is mainly intended to be used by researchers, teaching staff, or students dealing with the application of Petri nets to the area of workflow or business process management.
Trac is an advanced tool for managing software development projects. It provides a simple wiki, an issue tracking system, and tight integration with the Subversion revision control system. However, it's also notorious for being hard to install. With the JumpBox for Trac, it takes about a minute to get trac running. Plus, with the built-in subversion and database backup system and the JumpBox Web-based administration console, it gives you all the basic tools you need to put it into production without ever touching a command line.
MediaWiki is an extremely popular Wiki engine that allows people to collaboratively edit documentation. It’s best known as the software that powers Wikipedia, but can also be installed onto your own servers. The JumpBox for MediaWiki allows anyone to be up and running with this wiki system in minutes on any OS, and incorporates many system-level best practices for optimal performance and maintainability.
Ruote is a workflow engine. It's a runtime for long running business processes. Processes are explicitly defined and may be explicitly handled (start, pause, cancel, update). A process is started by handing a business process definition to the engine. A process definition is expressed in ruote’s own process definition language, which comes in three flavours: XML, a Ruby DSL, and Radial. A process definition describes the flow of work among participants. A ruote engine can simultaneously handle multiple process instances, created from one or more different process definitions. A process instance can be modified on the fly.
Kimai is software that tracks work time and classifies it. It tracks time and prints out a summary (time sheet) of your activities on demand. The reports can be yearly, monthly, daily, by customer, by project, or by action. Its interface is based on using a Web browser. You can install it as a Web service or as a single-user program on your local workstation. It is appropriate both for multiple simultaneous users or a single user. Kimai does not have to run to do the recording.