The ProM Import Framework allows you to extract process enactment event logs from a set of information systems. These can be exported in the MXML format, which is the standard event log data format for Process Mining analysis techniques. Process Mining is a family of a-posteriori analysis techniques to extract abstract information from process enactment logs. More in-depth information about the area of process mining is available at processmining.org.
Graffito is a framework used to build content-based applications like CMSs, document management systems, forums, blogs, etc. It offers a complete platform for creating, managing, and publishing content in your portal or in any other kind of Java application. It integrates content repositories, workflow, collaboration, and personalization via existing open source projects and standards like WEBDAV.
SWAMP is a workflow processing platform in which the workflow is designed in an XML based language in one file which is read by the SWAMP server. It avoids hardcoding business logic, and workflows can be built from different workflow "patterns" like simple actions, decisions, selections, loops, and custom code. The SWAMP server automatically creates a Web GUI from the workflow definition file that guides users through the business logic process based on their roles. Notification is sent if required. Overview pages over all running workflows and much more are available.
The Photomaniac Media Library is a media management solution for digital photographers who have to manage large amounts of digital media. Its strength is its native support for RAW images, version control, team functionality, speed, cross-platform compatibility, and cost efficiency.
LIMBAS is a Web-based software factory. It allows you to build business applications with a modeling engine, a form and report designer, a built-in DMS, built in groupware functions, and much more. It supports modules for CMS, CRM, SRM, eCommerce, image databases, and ticket systems.
Jitterbit is an integration tool for designing, configuring, testing, and deploying integration solutions. It supports many document types and most standards-based protocols, including XML, Web Services, popular databases, text files, FTP, HTTP, and others. The integration server runs on both Windows and Linux and is configured using a Java-based user interface that is designed to make integration quick, easy, and intuitive to complete. With the UI, users can define their integration operations from start to finish: adding source and target systems, using drag-and-drop mapping to transform data, setting schedules, creating success/failure events, and tracking all of their deployed integration operations.