Yawiki is a powerful Wiki system for collaborative document generation. It supports both anonymous and authenticated users. It uses an AreaMap page to generate a hierarchy of pages and navigational elements. It supports page-level access control lists. There is an optional comment system built-in, as well as RSS feeds for individual public pages.
DryDock is a Web publishing application that implements a development/production Web site pipeline. It codifies an approval process that forces users to approve all Web site changes before they go into production. It is easy to customize for integration into an existing Web development setup, it does no heavy-handed content management, and it's designed be transparent to Web authors. It tracks revisions, issues email notification of changes, and lets administrators instantly know the complete history of any file that has ever been published.
dlg2html is a set of Bash shell scripts which help automate the conversion of DLG Pro message bases to HTML for archiving or mirroring on the Web. (DLG Pro is a Bulletin Board System for Amiga personal computers.) The HTML message files contain the appropriate links to the next and previous messages, as well as to any replies or referenced messages. A message index is also produced. dlg2html works with terminal dumps of DLG message boards, which means that you do not need access to the actual BBS files to perform the conversion.
Team Elements is a collaboration and project management Web application featuring wikis, news and blogs, project plans, assignments, team members, shared discussions, announcements, lists, issue tracking, document storage, full-text search, reporting, and personalized RSS feeds. Users can create a project, then invite others to participate. It's designed for professional and personal use, with each project space containing a full set of permissions and users. The Team Elements framework powers ConcourseConnect.
The Modular Manual Browser is a set of PHP scripts designed as a man/apropos work-alike. It indexes manual pages across different operating systems and displays them in a searchable database in a Web browser. It is easy to set up and includes highlighting, linking support in man pages, browsing and searching of pages, categories, and manuals. It can also optionally set up a database containing descriptions of pages from the page titles.
DharmaDoc automates most of the tedious work involved in setting up a local Web server that contains a Buddhist reference library. The program allows you to download and install documents, and generates a search engine index. Afterward, you can just type your Buddhist topic of interest into a Web browser and get a wealth of information.
Zambeel is an e-mail based archiving system that was designed to address the needs of people who move around frequently, but need to keep their files in one place. Files that need to be stored for future reference can be emailed to the system as an attachment. It then stores them as part of your personal archive, which can be searched and accessed later.
DocBookWiki can display and edit DocBook documents online. It can display several documents at once (a list of books), and each of them can be in several languages. Editing can be done in several modes (like text/wiki, HTML, XML, etc.), but the basic format is always XML/DocBook. Each document can be automatically converted into other formats for downloading. The history of modifications is kept in SVN, and any previous versions of a document can be recovered.
Surftree is an applet that displays data organized in a spreadsheet as an expandable tree on a Web page. The tree can be 9 levels deep and have over 65,000 nodes. Each node can display up to 4 independent Web pages or JPG images. It works with Java 1.0 and 1.1+ and in any Web server environment.