Displaying 1 to 5 from 5 results

js-nacl - Pure-Javascript High-level API to Emscripten-compiled libsodium routines.

  •    Javascript

A high-level Javascript API wrapping an Emscripten-compiled libsodium, a cryptographic library based on NaCl. Includes both in-browser and node.js support. The paper "The security impact of a new cryptographic library" is an excellent summary of the motivation behind the NaCl API and library design.

COBRA.jl - High-level, high-performance, constraint-based reconstruction and analysis in Julia

  •    Julia

COBRA.jl is a package written in Julia used to perform COBRA analyses such as Flux Balance Anlysis (FBA), Flux Variability Anlysis (FVA), or any of its associated variants such as distributedFBA [1]. FBA and FVA rely on the solution of LP problems. The package can be used with ease when the LP problem is defined in a .mat file according to the format outlined in the COBRAToolbox [2].

ecma-nacl - JavaScript version of NaCl Cryptographic library

  •    TypeScript

NaCl is a great crypto library that is not placing a burden of crypto-math choices onto developers, providing only solid high-level functionality (box - for public-key, and secret_box - for secret key authenticated encryption), in a let's stop blaming users of cryptographic library (e.g. end product developers, or us) manner. Take a look at details of NaCl's design "The security impact of a new cryptographic library". ecma-nacl is a re-write of NaCl in TypeScript, which is ECMAScript with compile-time types. Library implements NaCl's box and secret box. Signing code comes from SUPERCOP version 2014-11-24.

node-kfk - A simplified kafka client based on node-rdkafka.

  •    TypeScript

Kafka is not friendly enough for programmers who don't have a clear knowledge on it. Considering our usage are similar at most of the time, we want to provide a simple client for simple use case on kafka.

Breep - C++ peer to peer library, built on the top of boost

  •    C++

Breep is a c++ bridged peer to peer library. What does that mean? It means that even though the network is constructed as a peer to peer one, there may be no direct connections between two dudes, say A and B, if these connections are impossible (due to poorly configured ports, for example). In that case, Breep will attempt to use another peer C as a bridge between A and B. Breep is also a high-level library. You don't have to care on when peers connect, disconnect, send data, and on how to send your classes. You simply register listeners that get notified when peers come and go, when they send you stuff. You may even use serialization and send your own object directly through the network. Same goes for your listeners: you don't say 'I want to listen for piles of bytes', but instead you say 'I want to listen for fancy::MyClass'. The BREEP_DECLARE_TYPE involved here is used to tell to breep::network that we will listen/send some std::strings. If you forget to do it, you will get a compile-time error.

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