JaxMe is a Java/XML binding framework based on SAX2. It consists of a set of code generators that read an XML schema and generate code for parsing conformant XML documents into corresponding Java objects, saving those objects into a database or, vice versa, reading such Java objects from a database and converting them into XML. JaxMe supports namespaces, relational databases, and Tamino. JaxMe comes with an integrated application framework and a generator for EJB entity beans with BMP (bean managed persistence).
Eyebrowse is a Web-based mailing list archive browser. Eyebrowse differs from other popular archive browsers in that it does not require that mailing lists be exploded into individual HTML files, and the HTML rendering is done at serving time, rather than at the time the message is received, to allow for easy customization of the message display. HTML rendering is performed through the use of the Velocity template engine.
MX4J is an Open Source implementation of the JMX technology (JSR 3) and of the JMX Remote API (JSR 160). It aims to create JMX-related tools such as adaptors, connectors, and utility MBeans. JMX is the Java standard used to create manageable server-side applications, and it is used as a base architecture for many popular J2EE application servers, such as JBoss, BEA, Geronimo, etc.
Scarab is an Issue Tracking System that features data entry, queries, reports, notifications to interested parties, collaborative accumulation of comments, dependency tracking, and collaborative prioritization (voting). It uses Java Servlet technology to enhance speed, scalability, maintainability, and ease of installation. It contains XML import/export support, allowing easy migration from other systems (like Bugzilla). The modular code design eases the modification of features. It is fully customizable via a set of administrative Web pages. The look and feel of the UI can easily be modified, and Scarab can easily be integrated into larger systems.
Enterprise Object Broker (EOB) is an application server that transparently distributes Java objects via their interfaces. It makes no distinction between Local and Remote objects. Because of these features, it is not J2EE compliant. The developer builds beans that implement normal Java interfaces and the deployer decides where the beans are in a cluster of servers. Apache's AltRMI is used in place of RMI. It publishes plain interfaces locally and remotely. The interfaces do not have to extend the java.rmi.Remote interface. Methods do not have to throw RemoteException. AltRMI delivers remoting for Java. EOB sits on top of Apache's Avalon-Phoenix server platform.