Multicore SWARM (Software and Algorithms for Running on Multicore Processors) is an open source library for developing efficient and portable implementations that make use of multi-core processors. David A. Bader (Georgia Tech) began SWARM in 1994.
Some Useful C-Utilities
Libcutils provides a self-contained set of fundamental routines which are essential to basically any Unix utility or daemon application written in C. The library provides fundamental data structures such as lists, hash-maps, strings and parsing functions for JSON or the typical dot-file based configuration data. The following list summarizes the currently supported functionality: * length delimited instead of NULL terminated strings * memory management based on reference counting * several list processing functions like iterators and map-reduce * support of [Ideal Hash Tries](http://infoscience.epfl.ch/record/64398/files/idealhashtrees.pdf) for highly efficient hash map data structures * parsers for [JSON](http://json.org) data and the text configuration files found in Unix system * doubly linked circular lists for reliable event queues * support for test and debugging of memory management problems such as memory leaks
OpenSource C++ libraries. Full list of classes and functions listed at yf-library.sourceforge.net
Tpl makes it easy to serialize your C data using just a handful of API functions. The data is stored in its native binary form for maximum efficiency. C, Perl and XML supported. Data is portable across CPU types and OS's from Unix to Mac to Windows.
This project intents to provide various C++ facilities. It is a framework that intents to join many common utilities in a single point. Things like Exception Handling, Logging, Concurrency, Audio, Fuzzy Logic will be the first utilities.
Class winapi for windows XP.
This STL-like C++ library contains classes for long integer numbers processing with using of assembler functions as a backend. Lazy evaluation is also used for optimization. It also contains generic implementation of classical number-theory algorithms.