Alaya is a primitive chrooting Web server with basic WebDAV support. It can serve HTTPS and HTTP, and can authenticate using PAM, /etc/shadow, /etc/passwd, or using its own authentication files that allow for 'native' users that only have access to alaya content. It's intended to be a simple method of sharing content over WebDAV, and though it can be configured with a config file, it's easy to configure by command-line switches alone. Alaya always chroots to ensure that malicious users can't use '..' within a URL to access unintended documents, and that users can't accidentally leave documents in places outside of the chroot. It has a 'ChHome' mode that chroots users into their home directory and serves content from there. It supports .cgi scripts out of a trusted path (so not from within the chrooted WebDAV share) and read-only shared directories that are outside of the chroot (allowing access to shared content when in ChHome mode).
The LogicBoxes API is a full-control set of programming interfaces that allow you and your resellers to develop your own Website and control panels and integrate them into LogicBoxes OrderBox. Every function of LogicBoxes OrderBox is exposed via the OrderBox API. You can duplicate any or all of the functionality at your end by integrating into the API. The API comes with a specification, client side kits, sample forms, sample code, and complete documentation. Integrating with the API is a breeze. The API is based on SOAP/WSDL. Client side kits are available in PHP, Perl, ASP.NET, and Java. Additionally, since the protocol is standards-based, the API is truly platform independent. Monitoring systems prevent API abuse and any denial of service attacks on the API servers. The API is scalable and secure.
The yaSSL Embedded Web Server is a fast, embeddable, and easy-to-configure Web server with a strong focus on portability and security. The Web server offers SSL/TLS (HTTPS) support built-in through the CyaSSL embedded SSL Library. With a footprint size of less than 100kB with SSL enabled (or 40kB without SSL) and a simple and clean API, the yaSSL Embedded Web Server was designed to fit perfectly into resource-constrained embedded environments. While maintaining a small size and fast speeds, the yaSSL Embedded Web Server offers a full feature set to give you the maximum amount of freedom and flexibility when developing your project.
Serv-U is a powerful and easy-to-use file server which supports the FTP, HTTP, and SFTP (via SSH2) protocols to ensure maximum compatibility with the widest range of transfer client software. It supports SSL encryption, provides a Web-based interface to allow administrators to remotely access and configure the file server, includes a built-in transfer client to allow users to upload and download files from their Web browsers, provides photo sharing capabilities, integrates with Active Directory (providing levels of security based on Organizational Units), and can be accessed and administered in 13 different languages simply by choosing an appropriate language upon login.
pymiproxy is a small, lightweight, man-in-the-middle embeddable proxy capable of performing HTTP and HTTPS (or SSL) inspection. The proxy provides a built-in certificate authority that is capable of generating certificates for SSL-based destinations. Pymiproxy is also extensible, and provides two methods for extending the proxy: method overloading and a pluggable interface. It is ideal for situations where you're in dire need of a proxy to tamper with out- and/or in-bound HTTP data.
Libpsl is a C library which provides functions to check domains against the Mozilla Public Suffix List. It is useful for cookie domain verification, certificate domain verification, highlighting parts of a domain name, and more. Every Web client handling cookies (e.g. browsers) should use the PSL data to secure privacy.
Pagekite is software to make servers on "localhost" visible to the wider Internet. It can be used by Web developers to show off their works in progress to clients or colleagues, embedded developers who need direct access to devices in the field, or as an alternative to dynamic DNS for individuals/hobbyists who would rather host their own content than rely on 3rd party hosting. It creates and maintains a tunnel between your server on localhost and a remote "front-end" (a reverse proxy). Only the front-end has to have a visible IP address; the server itself can reside on a heavily firewalled computer, a mobile device, or even an anonymous node on the Tor network.