- OSI-Approved Open Source (8)
- Creative Commons Attribution License (1)
- Grouping and Descriptive Categories (7)
- Linux (6)
- Mac (6)
- Windows (6)
- Modern (2)
- Android (1)
- BSD (1)
- Embedded Operating Systems (1)
- Audio & Video
- Business & Enterprise
- Home & Education
- Science & Engineering
- Security & Utilities
- System Administration
The Drools.NET is a .NET port for Drools, which is a java Rules Engine based on Charles Forgy's Rete algorithm. Drools.NET enables .NET developers/Users to exploit the powerful Rule Engine like Drools through a completely managed .NET code base.13 weekly downloads
Gebix is a FreeBSD-based operating system that will be available for both x86 and ARM as of version 0.7 Release Candidate 1. It will sacrifice most of the legacy support to transition to new or recent alternatives.
This is going to be a Java Swing Application that will be used as a quick reference for Java API names. It will feature incremental search and filtering so that searching efficiency is improved. It will be very simple and a good way to statistically analyze java api's.
A compact service-oriented event-based IoC/COP/SOC software framework written in Java, including basic event pipelining, a container supporting many kinds of IoC, and several useful general and network-related components.
Online Trust enables the users to use Graphical tool to create Online Trust Evaluation RDF (OTER), Atom and FOAF documents. The Atom document points to OTER & FOAF documents. Such link enables the users to search, share and process other users evaluation
A web unstructured file system using UUIDs to uniquely identify the files.
Working example of Portal Infranet 7.2 (Now Oracle's Infranet Billing System) PCM Java API. JSP pages call the Infranet Java API in this simple example, which allows the developer to add custom Infranet API calls from a web page.
Just bring Linux for a better world
You’ve likely added a tool to fix one problem and then a different tool to fix another problem. Pretty soon you have multiple instances of the same tool, different tools with overlapping functionality, no ability to collaborate across teams—all resulting in unknown bottlenecks and complicated or no reporting. As a DevOps leader, it’s up to you to balance the autonomy and flexibility of a DevOps approach. But how?Advertisement