GNU Cim is a compiler for the programming language Simula (except unspecified parameters to formal or virtual procedures). It offers a class concept, separate compilation with full type checking, interface to external C routines, an application package for process simulation and a coroutine concept. Its portability is based on the C programming language. The compiler and the run-time system is written in C, and the compiler produces C code, that is passed to a C compiler for further processing towards machine code.
XML-Lit is a simple program to perform very basic literate programming with any XML-based markup language. It uses James Clark's Expat XML parser to weave (convert to a form suitable for processing) and tangle (extract the source code from) your XML documents. It has only been tested with DocBook at the moment, but there is no reason why it should not work with any arbitrary XML markup.
ATG Dynamo integration for JBuilder is a JBuilder 5 plugin that makes it easy to deploy J2EE applications to the ATG Dynamo Application Server version 5.1 (DAS). It can be installed and run with the other JBuilder 5 plugins such as BEA WebLogicServer 5.1, BEA WLS 6, IBM WebSphere 3.5, Borland AS 4.5, etc.
Clig uses a simple description file to create C-code to interprete the typical *NIX command line as well as an up-to-date usage-message and a manual page skeleton. It supports Flag, String, Int, Long, Float and Double types, with ranges, defaults, and more. The generated C-Code is ANSI but has been reported to work with C++. It is self contained code which does not depend on any library other than libc. Included is a TCL-only TCL-package to instrument your TCL scripts the same way as your C-programs.
OpenJava allows programmers to customize the language to implement new language mechanism through MOP. OpenJava helps people who want to develop better Java libraries. It also helps people who are developing their own extended Java languages. OpenJava can also be regarded as a toolkit for constructing a Java preprocessor.
OpenC++ is a source code translation tool for C++. Programmers can easily implement various kinds of translation so that they can define new syntax, new annotation, and new object behavior. OpenC++ is useful if they need to, for example, develop extensions to C++, add domain-, application-, or class-specific compiler optimizations, or build their own version of (runtime) MOP for C++.