Permission Record Information Machine (PRIM) delivers database connectivity via a web browser. Users can have different database permissions (e.g. create tables, modify tables, etc.). PRIM has built-in database analytical tools such as graph displays, reporting, etc. English and Chinese (Big5) language support.
Thinux is a thin-client server on a live CD. It boots a network of diskless computers to automatically start an application such as a Web browser. Each thin client machine acts as a cluster node to share its processing and memory resources with each other to take the load off the server. It is a turnkey solution that does not change nor rely on your existing systems to run. By booting from a removable CD, it does not lock-in the user so it is convenient to test. It is ideal for any organizations that require large deployment of software automatically and cost effectively.
Quick Order is a realtime ordering system using Java Wireless HTTP Form. It uses J2ME libraries to submit forms to an HTTP server running PHP and MySQL. It can run on any embedded device that supports Java Wireless, including mobile phones and Palm systems. It is ideal for making orders in restaurants, point of sale (POS), etc. It supports English and Chinese Big 5 encoding.
Lover is a network communication framework that uses its own network message protocol, called PASP (Pure And Simple Protocol). The Java source code includes an example of how to pass data over the network through a testing port. The syntax of the message format is based on key-value pairs.
Genu is a thin client rich Internet application for Google Spreadsheets data. It works in a symbiotic relationship with Thinux Cluster Live CD, which allows browsers to be deployed over the network without a hard disk. By starting the turn-key solution together with Thinux, browsers can be deployed to load up the Genu Web application, connecting them through Google's Web service for data handling. In effect, the Thinux CD acts as the Internet application server, Genu as the Web desktop client, and Google as the data repository.
Yin Yang is a real-time Linux file scanner that is activated whenever a file is accessed. When a file opening system call is detected, it will send the full pathname of the file to a network daemon. The network daemon will then pass the pathname of the file to a file scanner, such as an anti-virus scanner, and return the status. The status will then be reported back to the network daemon, and the response will be passed back to the system call. The default action logs a message to the system logger. The file scanner is wrapped with the original file opening system call, so it will open the file normally after the file scanning.