RufasGate is a combination of the Portal and Sokoban games. Using stargate terminology, there are Zero Point Modules (ZPMs) that power the portal guns, which in turn create the two ends of a temporary and short range wormhole, a shortcut through space-time, that allows obstacles to be bypassed. In order to empower the portal guns, all cylindrical ZPMs must be bumped onto their base receptacles. There are currently only four levels, and no way to save a game. RufasGate is also a testbed for learning/illustrating various modern OpenGL techniques including cubemaps, water reflections, sound, and glsl shader capabilities. And for anyone planning to use SDL2, it illustrates key-mapping, to get improved keyboard responsiveness from SDL.
Langer is an object oriented, rule based programming language. Its interpreter is shipped as a Python library. It was created to express behavior strategies, has a simple syntax based on languages like Python and C, and was designed to be convenient and readable for a programmer, but it can be easily used in genetic programming as well.
"Farspice, a melange odyssey" is an action game with some strategic elements. The goal of the game is to store in your base as much as possible of harvested spice (melange). You must defend the spice from many alien waves around many planets. You can sell the saved spice to buy weapons or upgrades for your base.
Beat Back the Horde is a rhythm-time strategy game for Android 2.2 and up, focusing on fast-paced placing of units while tapping to the beat! Build up combos to spawn Über Units! It is playable in single-player mode, or in multi-player mode over Bluetooth, and can be learned in a minute and played for hours. It includes many achievements to unlock, five songs to master, adjustable difficulty single-player AI, and particle effects.
The Grind is a simple game about avoiding responsibility at work. The goal is to acquire as little work (as few "to-dos") as possible throughout your 9-5 workday. Wander around the cubicles and hide from the men in suits - if they're coming your way, that means they want to give you work! Use the arrow keys to move, space to start, and escape to exit.
WarTactical is a wargame in which each screen pixel corresponds to 10 feet of ground area, instead of splitting the field into hexagons. You can play a game against the computer or play a simple random setup. Dice are rolled when you attack, and this result is added to modifiers that are derived from the situation, such as whether the unit is pinned or how much armor it has, as well as what terrain it's on. You need to stay in contact with your HQ (leader) to move far. WW2 (or Modern) units like artillery, infantry, LMGs, paratroopers, cars, and HQ (leaders) are available. Modules are being developed to represent different time periods of war.
Gigalomania is a 2D real time strategy game that is a clone of Mega-Lo-Mania. The gameplay consists of researching and developing new technology with which to conquer your enemies, from rocks and sticks to nuclear weapons and spaceships. You can advance through ten different ages, from the stone age to the future. There are 28 different maps to play through. The game is still under development, but is entirely playable in its current state.
0 A.D. (pronounced "zero ey-dee") is a cross-platform real-time strategy (RTS) game of ancient warfare. It's a historically-based war/economy game that allows players to relive or rewrite the history of ancient civilizations, each depicted at their peak of economic growth and military prowess.
Golem Python Framework is a Python game framework for developing and learning. It can assist a student of programming by providing opportunities to write programs with interestingly visible effects, despite their simplicity. Golem provides a Web-based interface that can be used even by very early students to learn the basics of thinking with computer code by teaching a visible character on the screen to perform various tasks. Golem is based on Python, and allows a student to use all of Python's features. It attempts to hide the intimidating face that computer programming can present. Learners who are too advanced for the Web interface can use Golem as a powerful Python development framework that is effective for developing cross-platform 2D games.