PopAsm is an assembler (an assembly language compiler) designed to support the syntaxes of TASM/MASM and NASM, gathering together the best features of each of them. It is intended that it will support all instructions from Intel compatible CPUs, including MMX, 3DNow!, and SSE extensions.
Talking about future features
I disagree with Mr. Jeff Covey when he said that people shoud write about things our projects do today.
I understand that, from the point of view of who wishes to _use_ free software, that might be ok, but remember that, because such free projects are open-source, people might also want to _read_ code.
If nobody should talk about future features or the ones that has just started being implemented, how are the guys that are looking around see what's going on and give suggestions, participate, and so on?
Also, if some project description says it will implement an interesting feature later (say six months), many people that need such a feature will feel compeled to monitor that project and even give insights the project creator did not imagine.
In my humble opinion people _shoud_ talk about what their projects will do. This will attract people willing to join, give suggestions and the like. By the way, isn´t this one of the goals of free software communities?