VGAVR is a program that provides an 18x19 text mode on 16MHz Atmel AVR microcontrollers using the 640x480@60Hz industry standard screen resolution. The rendered image is based on an ASCII text buffer and updated in real-time. The font is stored in program memory, so the SRAM usage is less than 400 bytes.
EXIP provides a C library for the parsing and serialization of Efficient XML Interchange (EXI) format streams. The focus is portability and efficiency for embedded systems development. The project was started at the EISLAB research group in the Department of Computer Science, Electrical and Space Engineering, Luleň University of Technology, and is part of research efforts to bring resource-constrained embedded devices, such as wireless sensor nodes, closer to the enterprise business processes taking place in processing, manufacturing, and communication industries.
xc is a simple and handy substitute for sudo. It parses the /etc/xc.conf file, containing a list of identifiers, accesses, and commands. If an identifier (given as an argument to xc) matches the corresponding access (i.e., user or group), the related command is executed. The user can only see the identifiers he can execute, and the real command attached to the identifier remains invisible to him.
YAGAC is a library that when linked to your C program, allows you to conveniently track or trash memory leaks within your application while it is still running. You can have multiple garbage collectors according the code part you are in. It tracks memory assigned by your code only, and does not monitor third part libraries. Tracking can be activated by updating a debug flag without restarting your application. It is intended for use with daemon-type programs.
Cock provides a digital version of a petcock. A petcock is a valve or faucet used to drain pressure, as from a boiler. Cock drains I/O pressure from the kernel. Without parameters, the output rate automatically adjusts; cock defers output when necessary in order to mitigate I/O spikes. Otherwise, a numeric parameter specifies megabytes per second.
QP Active Object Frameworks is a family of event-driven, RTOS-like, active object frameworks for microcontrollers. The QP frameworks provide thread-safe execution of active objects (concurrent state machines) and support both manual and automatic coding of UML statecharts in readable, production-quality C or C++. Automatic code generation of QP code is supported by the free QM modeling tool. The QP family consists of QP/C, QP/C++, and QP-nano frameworks, which are all professionally developed, strictly quality controlled, well documented, MISRA-compliant, and commercially licensable. All QP frameworks can run on "bare metal", completely replacing a traditional RTOS. Ports and ready-to-use examples are provided for Cortex-M3, Cortex-M4, Cortex-M0, RX600, MSP430, C28x, C55x, AVR, ARM7, ARM9, ColdFire, PIC24, dsPIC, M16C/R8C, H8, HC08, 8051, Arduino, and mbed. QP/C and QP/C++ can also work with a traditional (RT)OS such as POSIX (Linux, QNX), Windows, VxWorks, ThreadX, uC/OS, or FreeRTOS.