Arx Libertatis is a cross-platform, open source port of Arx Fatalis, a 2002 first-person role-playing game developed by Arkane Studios. Arx Fatalis features crafting, melee and ranged combat, and a unique casting system where the player draws runes in real time to effect the desired spell. The Arx Libertatis source code is based on the publicly released Arx Fatalis sources. This does however not include the game data, so you need to obtain a copy of the original Arx Fatalis or its demo.
The aim of this project is to create a free (open source, OS independent) remake of the classic SSI game Imperialism. While the spirit and many concepts of the original should be preserved, it should not become a pure copy but advance the concept in a sense that modern elements of strategic games are included, e.g. of the Civilization series. The game is written in Java using Swing for the user interface. The philosophy is to keep it as simple as possible, use standard/well tested libraries wherever possible and to demand clean, understandable code.
Speed Dreams is a fork of the open racing car simulator Torcs. It aims at implementing exciting new features, cars, tracks, and AI opponents to make a more enjoyable game for the player, and at constantly improving visual and physics realism. Featuring 44 cars, 44 tracks, and three first-class AI opponents, Speed Dreams is suitable for use as a racing game, as a serious race simulator, and for scientific research.
UniCC, (Universal Compiler-Compiler) is a powerful LALR(1) parser generator and language development system for computer professionals. It serves as an all-round design and build tool assisting compiler writers in any parsing-related task, including production quality compiler construction and the implementation of domain specific languages. It unifies an integrated generator for lexical analyzers and a powerful LALR(1) parser generator into one software solution. The programming interface is a rich, extendable, and innovative BNF-based grammar definition language for expressing context-free grammars.
SecQua is a tool that quantifies the security of a given Information System, using a novel security metric. It tries to provide a deterministic, unbiased, objective, and efficient measurement. The approach is vulnerability driven and uses the National Vulnerability Database. A security metric must answer questions such as "How secure am I?", "Am I better compared to my last checkpoint/year?", "Am I spending the right amount of money for security?", "How do I compare to my peers?", and "What risk transfer options do I have?". SecQua can state that a system is now 60.2% secure, when last month it was 46.5%. Moreover, it tries to depict how vulnerability patterns expose the information system over time.