Smart Card ToolKit provides a library and associated tools for smart cards. Phoenix and Smartmouse protocols are supported for ISO7816 asynchronous smart card access and debugging. JDM is supported for programming PIC-based smart cards like piccard, goldwafer (goldcard), and silvercard. SPI is supported for programming AVR based smart cards (funcard). PIC and AVR loaders provide access to external i2c EEPROM. I2c memory smart cards are also supported. All tools use Intel hex file format to store data. An Intel hex to binary and vice-versa converting tool is also provided.
Aasm is an advanced modular assembler designed to support several target architectures. It has been designed to be easily extended. Its global architecture takes advantages of dynamic libraries to provide input, assembler and output modules. The input module supports Intel syntax (like nasm, tasm, masm, etc.). The x86 assembler module supports all opcodes up to P6 including MMX, SSE and 3DNow! extensions. F-CPU and SPARC assembler modules are under development. Several output modules are available for ELF, COFF, IntelHex, and raw binary formats. Advanced features include symbol scopes, an expressions engine, big integer support, macro capability, and numerous and accurate warning messages (over 300).
Kissd is a really simple daemon designed to share media files to all Ethernet enabled PC-Link KiSS DVD players from a GNU/Linux based server. It has been designed to be simple and robust. Neither installation nor a configuration file is needed. It will fork for each new connection to serve several clients at the same time. All request types are handled (video, audio, and picture).
libdvbcsa is a free implementation of the DVB Common Scrambling Algorithm with encryption and decryption capabilities. It comes in two flavors: a classical single packet implementation and a faster parallel bitslice implementation. The parallel implementation can take advantages of MMX, SSE, or Altivec instruction sets. The parallel implementation can process MPEG TS packets at 300Mbps or more on recent processors. It has been successfully tested on processors with different word widths and endianess.
Libtermui is a terminal driver library. It is fully standalone and lightweight. It does not rely on termcap or curses libraries. It can drive terminals on a TTY or through a telnet connection directly on a TCP socket. It is fully re-entrant, and can be used to drive multiple terminals from different threads. It includes a getline feature (similar to the one in readline) and some console user interface facilities.
The QtLua library aims to make Qt 4 applications scriptable using the Lua scripting language. It is an alternative to the QtScript module. QtLua does not generate or use generated binding code for Qt. Instead it provides useful C++ wrapper classes to make C++ and Lua objects accessible from both Lua and C++. It takes advantage of the Qt meta object system to expose QObject members to Lua scripts and comes with user manual and examples.
MkDoc is a C and C++ code documentation tool. It parse complex code and still produces clear documentation for developers and library users. Unlike most code generation tools, it does not simply write generated code documentation with pieces of user text inside. Instead it handles plain documentation files with sections and other constructs (like Texinfo or LaTeX) and inserts pieces of generated code documentation on request. Thus it does not enforce any way of structuring your document. It has been designed to parse advanced C++ constructs including class inheritance, template specialization, and template instantiation. XHTML, Texinfo, LaTeX, and DocBook output formats are supported.
Goptical is the GNU Optical design and simulation library. It provides model classes for optical components, surfaces, and materials and enables building of optical systems by creating and placing various optical components in a 3D space and simulating light propagation through the system. Classical optical design analysis tools can be used on optical systems. It takes advantages of the C++ object model to allow the building of complex optical systems with a few class instantiations, as optical components are represented by language objects.
MutekH is a portable and free operating system for embedded platforms originally developed at the SoC department of the LIP6 Laboratory in Paris. MutekH is a set of libraries built on top of an exo-kernel designed to support heterogeneous multiprocessor platforms. MutekH is fully configurable to match every application's needs. It is used in several research projects and currently supports x86, arm, mips, and powerpc processors.