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BlogEngine.NET is an open source .NET blogging project that was born out of desire for a better blog platform. A blog platform with less complexity, easy customization, and one that takes advantage of the latest .NET features.
TagSoup, a SAX-compliant parser written in Java that, instead of parsing well-formed or valid XML, parses HTML as it is found in the wild: poor, nasty and brutish, though quite often far from short. TagSoup is designed for people who have to process this stuff using some semblance of a rational application design. TagSoup also includes a command-line processor that reads HTML files and can generate either clean HTML or well-formed XML that is a close approximation to XHTML.
Zimbra is the most capable open source email and collaboration suite available today. It provides support for Email, Shared calendar, Document management, Pop3, Address book and lot more. Mails could be tagged and search support is also provided. Zimbra is considered as an alternative to Microsoft Exchange Server.
digiKam is an advanced digital photo management application for KDE, which makes importing and organizing digital photos a snap. The photos can be organized in albums which can be sorted chronologically, by directory layout or by custom collections. It provides support to add tag, comment to your images.
Tablesorter is a jQuery plugin for turning a standard HTML table with THEAD and TBODY tags into a sortable table without page refreshes. tablesorter can successfully parse and sort many types of data including linked data in a cell.
Reddit is a web-based social bookmarking system. It allows multiple users to store, share and tag their favorite links online. Users will provide the content (links) and decide through voting what's good and what's junk. Links that receive community approval bubble up towards #1, so the front page is constantly in motion and filled with fresh and interesting links. Sub groups (community) could be created and each groups could be moderated by its owners.
OpenPhoto works similarly to Flickr, Smugmug and other photo sharing services with one major difference: you retain ownership and give OpenPhoto access to use them. All photos, tags and comments are stored in your personal cloud accounts with companies like Amazon, Rackspace or Google. This means you can easily switch between OpenPhoto services, use more than one at a time or stop using them altogether while retaining all of your photos, tags and comments.