Open Source "turn-key" institutional repository application
Open Source Digital Asset Management system that enables services for access, provision, stewardship and re-use of digital assets with a focus on educational and research materials For Support, please see: https://wiki.duraspace.org/display/DSPACE/Support RELEASES: The most recent releases are now distributed via GitHub: https://github.com/DSpace/DSpace/releases MAILING LISTS: Mailing lists have all been moved to Google Groups: https://wiki.duraspace.org/display/DSPACE/Mailing+Lists
[2014-10-31] This project is obsolete, for latest version (6.1.3) see GitHub https://github.com/digital-preservation/droid (source) and http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/information-management/manage-information/preserving-digital-records/droid/ (binary) DROID (Digital Record Object Identification) is an automatic file format identification tool. It is the first in a planned series of tools developed by The National Archives under the umbrella of its PRONOM technical registry service. [2013-01-24] The binary download of the latest version of DROID has now been moved to The National Archives website: http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/information-management/projects-and-work/droid.htm The source code for the latest version of DROID remains available via Github: http://digital-preservation.github.com/droid/ [2012-09-07] DROID 6.1 has been released. New project hosting for the project can be found on GitHub: http://digital-preservation.github.com/droid/
An editor, written in Java, for XML-encoded Dublin Core files following DCMI's Guidlines for Implementing DC in XML.
Bookitizer is a tool for creating eBooks in EPUB format. It is written in Java and meets the requirements of OPS 2.0, OPF 2.0 and OCF 1.0.
Not a search engine but navigation routes within a research domain.
The Centre d'Informations (CI) aim is to articulate and display whatever type of knowledge available on a given field (see screenshots examples for various fields). The software is built as a network of information articulated using concepts (figure). The website should not be understood as a conventional search engine but as different ways to navigate within this knowledge (information and concept) network. Each information is thoroughly formalized; the aim is not exhaustivity or information amount but rather information quality so as to ensure the best possible articulation within the existing network (quality of the network) and ensure the subject diversity so as to cover the field with robustness.
The Cornell Web Lab Collaboration Server is a suite of tools and services for GUI-based extraction, analysis and sharing of archived web data. See http://weblab.infosci.cornell.edu/ and http://www.cs.cornell.edu/~weigel for details about the project.