The Kawa Scheme System is a full Scheme implementation, completely written in Java. Scheme functions and files are automatically compiled into Java byte-codes. Kawa does some optimizations, and the compiled code runs at a reasonable speed. It provides the usual read-eval-print loop, as well as batch modes. The Kawa compilation framework is also useful for implementing other languages on top of JVM. There is active development of XQuery (the XML query language), and less active development of Emacs Lisp, Common Lisp, and EcmaScript.
TkApache is a full GUI front-end to configuring and monitoring an Apache web server. Full access to the configuration files is provided and includes management functionality (start, restart and kill), process(es) overview and much, much more. Future functionality will include on-screen graphing and log-file reporting.
Twisted is an event-based framework for Internet applications. It includes a Web server, an SMTP/POP3 server, a telnet server, an SSH server, an IRC server, a DNS server, a generic client/server pair for remote object access (Perspective Broker), and APIs for creating new protocols. It supports integration with GTK+, GTK+ 2, Qt, Tkinter, wxPython, Mac OS X (PyObjC) and Win32 event loops. It also supports TCP, SSL and TLS, UDP, Unix sockets, multicast, and serial ports. Supported protocols include HTTP, FTP, SMTP, POP3, IMAP, TOC, OSCAR (AIM and ICQ), SSH, DNS, IRC, NNTP, Jabber, SOCKSv4, Telnet, SIP (for VoIP), and XML-RPC and SOAP using external packages. Most protocols are supported as both servers and clients.
WebCit is a Web-based, AJAX-enabled frontend to the Citadel groupware/collaboration system. It is an attractive Web middleware layer that allows user-friendly access. By combining WebCit and Citadel, you can have a versatile online environment with many users concurrently accessing the same system using the user interface of their choice (text, Web, or downloaded client software).
Webfs (a.k.a. webfsd) is a simple HTTP server for purely static content. You can use it to serve the content of an FTP server via HTTP, for example. It can also be used to quickly export some files by starting an httpd server in a few seconds, without editing config files first. It knows how to use sendfile() on linux and FreeBSD. There is also sendfile emulation code which uses read()+write() and a userland bounce buffer; this allows one to compile and use webfs on systems without sendfile(). The stripped binary is less then 32Kb, making it great for floppy distros, recycled hardware, embedded systems (cramfs/romfs/flash disk) and other resource-limited environments.