ACOPOST is a set of freely available POS taggers modeled after well-known techniques. The programs are written in C (aiming for extreme portability and code correctness/safety) and run under various Unix flavors (and probably even under Windows). ACOPOST currently consists of four taggers that are based on different frameworks: Maximum Entropy Tagger (MET), Trigram Tagger (T3, based on Hidden Markov Models), Error-driven Transformation-based Tagger (TBT or Brill Tagger), and Example-based tagger (ET).
Agnos is a cross-language, cross-platform, lightweight RPC framework with support for passing objects by value or by reference. Agnos is meant to allow programs written in different languages to easily interoperate, by providing the needed bindings (glue-code) and hiding all the details from the programmer. The project essentially serves the same purpose as existing technologies like SOAP, WSDL, CORBA, and others, but takes a minimalistic approach to the issue at hand. Unlike the aforementioned technologies, which tend to require integration with Web servers, using verbose XML-based protocols on top of textual transports (HTTP), often also requiring complex topologies (such as name servers for registering objects, etc.). Agnos is designed to be simple, efficient, and straightforward, allowing for direct communication between two ends using a compact binary protocol.
Andrew's Game aims to be a lightweight and highly expandable code base editable by anyone with a basic understanding of Python. The project has three parts: core systems, sample game, and reusable extensions. Core systems deal with the actual game mechanics; a sample game will be a template of how to use core systems and reusable extensions to create a working game. The reusable extensions can contain items and minor added functionality. Andrew's Game can implement a text-only single player RPG, which is like a MUD without support for multiple players.
CLOGS is a library for higher-level operations on top of the OpenCL C++ API. It is designed to integrate with other OpenCL code, including synchronization using OpenCL events. Currently only two operations are supported: radix sorting and exclusive scan. Radix sort supports all the unsigned integral types as keys, and all the built-in scalar and vector types suitable for storage in buffers as values. Scan supports all the integral types. It also supports vector types, which allows limited multi-scan capabilities.
EO is a templates-based, ANSI-C++ compliant evolutionary computation library. It contains classes for any kind of evolutionary computation (specially genetic algorithms) you might come up to. It is component-based, so that if you don't find the class you need in it, it is very easy to subclass existing abstract or concrete class.
LibCarvPathRepository is a library that provides the low level functionality for creating and using a (single, large, growing, sparse) file as an archive of (forensic) media images and other files. LibCarvPathRepository is to be used in conjunction with CarvFS. The CarvFS "raw" module is growing archive aware, making it possible to add (forensic) media images to a mounted raw archive. The LibCarvPathRepository library provides the low level multi-process safe API for appending an entity to the growing archive. Blocks of NULL data are automatically converted to sparse content to keep down the disk usage of the archive. After the image has been added to the archive, the library provides the carvpath of the newly entered image within the archive, making it possible to hand this carvpath to other carvfs aware tools.
Tart stands for "The Automatic Random Tagline", a versatile, fast and feature-rich email signature generator. Tart features include random taglines, optional daemon functionality, display of current date, custom layout of signature, and "special date" tagline text. The command line syntax is simple and well explained. Linux tart is designed to be run as a stand-alone daemon, from crontab, or in your login script.