TT-News (Tick Tick-News) is a news-ticker, written in QT. Besides the normal features, it can display an article-summary and a window with all the current news. The news can be fetched from various sources as long as they provide an RSS version of their news stories. TT-News uses skins, so its look can therefore be changed easily. Screenshots available on the homepage.
Cibyl is a programming environment that allows compiled C/C++ programs to execute on Blackberry and J2ME phones. Cibyl uses GCC to compile programs to MIPS binaries, and these are then translated into Java bytecode. The use of binary translation and the simplicity of translating MIPS instructions means that Cibyl programs can be quite well-performing. With Cibyl, programs written in C/C++ can be ported to Blackberry and J2ME without switching languages.
Kcov is a code coverage tester based for compiled programs (C/C++, etc) and Python scripts. It uses DWARF debugging information to collect coverage information from binaries without special compiler options. It produces lcov-style output and only requires a single step, i.e. collection and reporting are done in one sweep.
EmilPRO is a graphical disassembler for most architectures. It supports quick navigation through the code, visualizing jump destinations, and easy lookup of symbols and addresses. It also supports cross-referencing symbols and displays data (or instructions) in a hexview. Instruction types can be easily edited by the user and shared with others via a Web service. For binaries with debugging information, the high-level source code is shown in addition to the disassembled instructions. EmilPRO can open binaries of many formats, including ELF, Mach-O, and PE executables, with or without symbols.
I've reimplemented Dissy from scratch (and renamed it). The new project can be found on http://www.emilpro.com or here at https://freecode.com/projects/emilpro.
I'd suggest all Dissy users to try EmilPRO instead - I won't make any further updates to Dissy.
Re: Why not use Emacs?
> If you want an editor that is as similar
> to Emacs as possible, why not just use
Zile is one of the first packages I install on new systems. I'm a heavy emacs user, but Zile is really just a complement to Emacs. For example, when I want to do a quick edit of a configuration file, I start Zile from the command line and is done with it in no-time. It's basically a replacement for vi for me.
So to the author: Thanks a lot for zile!