Project contributions

From Drupal and Moodle, right through to a Git versioning system and Perl modules on CPAN, we contribute back to over 175 community open source projects. This list is in order of the number of projects contributed to.

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ceph (http://ceph.newdream.net/)

https://www.openhub.net/p/ceph
Ceph is a distributed network file system designed to provide excellent performance, reliability, and scalability. Ceph fills two significant gaps in the array of currently available file systems: 1. Robust, open-source distributed storage — Ceph is released under the terms of the LGPL, which means it is free software (as in speech and beer). Ceph will provide a variety of key features that are generally lacking from existing open-source file systems, including seamless scalability (the ability to simply add disks to expand volumes), intelligent load balancing, and efficient, easy to use snapshot functionality. 2. Scalability — Ceph is built from the ground up to seamlessly and gracefully scale from gigabytes to petabytes and beyond. Scalability is considered in terms of ...

Chiba

https://www.openhub.net/p/Chiba
WARNING: Chiba development has stopped in 2010. The betterFORM Project (http://www.betterform.de) is the successor of Chiba. See https://www.ohloh.net/p/betterform.

colinsc's koha (http://github.com/colinsc/koha)

https://www.openhub.net/p/colinscs_koha
Contributors:
backup of koha development and experimental branches

CPAN-API (metacpan backend) (http://www.metacpan.org/)

https://www.openhub.net/p/cpan-api
A free, open API for everything you want to know about CPAN. Also serves as the backend for the metacpan.org web site.

Crypt-OpenPGP

https://www.openhub.net/p/Crypt-OpenPGP
Contributors:
Crypt::OpenPGP is a pure-Perl implementation of the OpenPGP standard. In addition to support for the standard itself, Crypt::OpenPGP claims compatibility with many other PGP implementations, both those that support the standard and those that preceded it.

Dashboard (http://code.google.com/p/dashboard/)

https://www.openhub.net/p/dashboard
Why can't my computer automatically show me things that will help me with what I'm doing, instead of making me search around for them? The goal of the dashboard is to automatically show a user useful files and other objects as he goes about his day. While you read email, browse the web, write a document, or talk to your friends on IM, the dashboard does its best to proactively find objects that are relevant to your current activity, and to display them in a friendly way, saving you from digging around through your stuff like a disorganized filing clerk.

DAViCal CalDAV & CardDAV Server (https://www.davical.org/)

https://www.openhub.net/p/davical
The DAViCal CalDAV & CardDAV Server is a server implementation of the CalDAV and CardDAV protocols for storing calendaring (iCalendar format) and addressbook (VCard) resources on a remote shared server. An increasing number of calendar clients support the maintenance of shared remote calendars through CalDAV including Mozilla Calendar (Sunbird/Lightning), Evolution, Mulberry, Chandler, KDE pim (Koraganizer ) and soon Apple's iCal. DAViCal supports basic delegation of read/write access among calendar users and multiple users or clients reading and writing the same calendar entries over time.

DBIx::Compare (http://search.cpan.org/dist/DBIx-Compare/)

https://www.openhub.net/p/dbix-compare
Compare database content

Dead-Simple-LESS-Watch-Compiler (https://github.com/jonycheung/Dead-Simple-LESS-Watch-Compile)

https://www.openhub.net/p/dead-simple-less-watch-compiler
Contributors:
A nodejs script that allows you to watch a folder for changes and compile the less css files into another folder.