GUI Builder is a drag and drop interface for creating WebElement User Interface (WUI) templates that can be used as the foundation of a responsive Wep app. It simplifies the process of designing applications, and encourages separation of the logic and view. It is part of the WebBot Web development framework, which makes it possible to build Web apps in a similar fashion to Qt/KDE apps.
WebBot is a Web development toolset which is designed to sit nicely on top of your existing infrastructure. It is built with a collection of Open Source tools which together enable building Python Web applications the same way native ones are built and running these applications on top of the leading Python frameworks (such as Django and Google's App Engine). As a result, the WebBot framework encourages reuse, concise code, rapid development, and happy developers.
WebElements is a collection of Python objects that enable developers to generate and interact with Web apps on the server side. It encourages object oriented Web site development, and code reuse by separating each DOM element into its own object, and then allowing inheritance and child elements to come together to form new elements not defined in the standard DOM.
Dynamic Form is a Python request abstraction library that lets you write one request handler that will run on multiple Python Web frameworks (such as Django and Google's AppEngine). This allows you to create pages and apps once and use them on multiple projects without concern about which framework is being used. Additionally, it makes AJAX easy. Simply adding nested request classes allows you to define AJAX handlers that can easily be refreshed both sever-side and client-side.
Pies is a Python 2 and Python 3 compatibility layer with the philosophy that all code should be Python 3 code. Starting from this viewpoint means that when running on Python 3, Pies adds virtually no overhead. Instead of providing a bunch of custom methods (leading to Python code which looks out of place on any version), Pies aims to backport as many of the Python 3 API calls, imports, and objects to Python 2 as possible, relying on special syntax only when absolutely necessary.