Ctalk adds classes, methods, operator overloading, inheritance, and complex object expressions to otherwise standard C programs. Programs can use only a few Ctalk objects and methods in an otherwise standard C program, but the language can be used to write entire programs also. Ctalk works on most if not all of the systems that support GCC, the GNU C compiler. The package includes the language, class and run-time libraries, example programs, tutorial, and language reference.
Hoc, the High Order Calculator, is an interpreted language for floating-point calculations. Its most basic use is as a powerful and convenient calculator, interactively evaluating expressions such as 1+2*sin(0.7). But hoc is no ordinary calculator: It also lets you assign values to variables, define your own functions, and use loops, conditionals, and everything else you'd expect in a programming language.
FIM (Fbi IMproved) aims to be a highly customizable and scriptable image viewer targeted at the users who are comfortable with software like the Vim text editor or the Mutt mail user agent. It is based on the Fbi image viewer and works either in the Linux framebuffer console or in the X system. It features the ability to filter the list of images with regular expressions, Vim-like autocommands, command line autocompletion and history, completely customizable key bindings, external/internal scriptability, and much more.
Funky is a tiny, embeddable programming language with almost unlimited extending capabilities. It presents itself as a single class that contains the entire interpreter. Two versions of this class exist: Funky::Funky, a floating-point version, and Funky::Groovy, an integer version. You can install your own functions in the language as long as your functions take a vector of the built-in type of the interpreter and return an instance of that built-in type (or a vector of those). Funky is a functional programming language. As such, it treats everything as functions, and those functions handle only one type: double in the case of Funky::Funky, or int in the case of Funky::Groovy.
PED is a dialogue management system that uses a probabilistic nested belief model to choose dialogue strategies. The dialogue system designer need only supply a set of plan rules to PED as a dialogue grammar with preconditions. Using this grammar, PED constructs game trees (like the one below) to represent the outcomes of the dialogue, so that a dialogue strategy can be chosen for the current turn in the dialogue. PED automatically maintains a belief model by a belief revision process that uses the observed acts in the dialogue. The game tree is evaluated in the context of this belief model. PED is efficient because it uses probabilistic estimates of belief rather than a plain logical belief model.
SigScheme is a R5RS Scheme interpreter for embedded use. It features a small footprint (64KB in library form on the "small" configuration) like SIOD and TinyScheme, low memory consumption (2-words per cons cell), handling of multibyte characters (UTF-8, EUCs, and Shift_JIS), and more. It is mainly developed to replace the Scheme interpreter of uim.