Quay is a self-hosted Docker container registry. Supports Docker registry protocol v2, Docker manifest schema v2.1 and v2.2, image discovery and squashing, third-party authentication, and more.
OpenChatKit provides a powerful, open-source base to create both specialized and general purpose chatbots for various applications. The kit includes an instruction-tuned 20 billion parameter language model, a 6 billion parameter moderation model, and an extensible retrieval system for including up-to-date responses from custom repositories. It was trained on the OIG-43M training dataset, which was a collaboration between Together, LAION, and Ontocord.ai. Much more than a model release, this is the beginning of an open source project. We are releasing a set of tools and processes for ongoing improvement with community contributions.
Includes pre-trained network weights.
Monocle is a pocket-sized open source AR/wearable computer interface in a single coin-sized device. Incorporates Bluetooth, a 720p camera, a capacitative touch sensor, an on-board microcontroller, an FPGA, and a micro-OLED heads-up display. Weight: 15g. Wireless charging (like Bluetooth earbuds, plug the case into a USB port, then set the unit in the case).
Runs Micropython as its firmware: https://github.com/brilliantlabsAR/monocle-micropython
Homebox is the inventory and organization system built for the Home User! With a focus on simplicity and ease of use, Homebox is the perfect solution for your home inventory, organization, and management needs. Homebox is designed to be simple and easy to use. No complicated setup or configuration required. Use either a single docker container, or deploy yourself by compiling the binary for your platform of choice. Homebox is written in Go which makes it extremely fast and requires minimal resources to deploy. In general idle memory usage is less than 50MB for the whole container. Homebox is designed to be portable and run on anywhere. We use SQLite and an embedded Web UI to make it easy to deploy, use, and backup.
Seems flexible enough to use it to keep inventories of just about anything, from IoT devices to books.
PocketBase is an open source Go backend, consisting of an embedded database (SQLite) with realtime subscriptions, built-in files and users management, a convenient Admin dashboard UI and a simple REST-ish API. Store uploaded files locally or in an S3 datastore, associate files with database records easily. The SDKs the site talks about are for building applications that use Pocketbase, but if you know how to use a REST API it should be fairly easy. You can also use it as a library in your own Go code.
Building applications with LLMs through composability. Large language models (LLMs) are emerging as a transformative technology, enabling developers to build applications that they previously could not. But using these LLMs in isolation is often not enough to create a truly powerful app - the real power comes when you can combine them with other sources of computation or knowledge.
Create a ChatGPT like experience over your custom docs using LangChain. This repo can help you use models hosted on HuggingFace for embedding and for text generation.
Providing a suite of API endpoints to extract alternative data. Social sentiment analysis of companies, file analysis, insider trade retrieval and analysis, analyst ratings, ESG scoring.
Accessible through RapidAPI.
Free trial, 100 API calls/month. 2 requests/second
Requires Postgres as its back-end if you self-host.
Patch this into Searx?
Simplistic and stateless XMPP implementation for python. A building block for non-blocking XMPP clients, components, gateways and servers. This library was mostly written from scratch, except for the xmpp.sasl which is a modified copy of the contents of the pyxmpp2 library by Jacek Konieczny.
This is a simple self hosted server that has a simple but powerful interface to block ads, paywalls, and other nonsense. Specially for sites like medium, new york times which have paid articles that you normally cannot read. Now I do want you to support the creators you benefit from but if you just wanna see one single article and move on with your day then this might be helpful.
It pretends to be GoogleBot (Google's web crawler) and gets the same content that google will get. Google gets the whole page so that the content of the article can be indexed properly and this takes advantage of that.
A free, open, and documented weather forecast API, built as a compatible alternative to the Dark Sky API.
Weather forecasts are primarily determined using models run by government agencies, but the outputs aren't easy to use or in formats built for applications. To try to address this, I've put together a service (built on AWS Lambda) that reads public weather forecasts and serves it following the Dark Sky API style. It is not a reverse engineering of the API, since their implementation relies on radar forecasts for minutely results, as well as a few additional features. The API aims to return data using the same json structure as what Dark Sky uses.
Free API keys are capped at 20,000 API calls per month (once every 15 minutes).
Merry Weather is a lightweight forecasting website providing an all-in-one hourly summary of the upcoming temperature, precipitations and more. Hourly timelines helps plan ahead activities carefully with great precision. This website would not be possible without the ambitious Pirate Weather project which provides hourly and daily forecasting data in a sweet API.
Free and there are no ads. Most weather websites are needlessly heavy and distracting. Merry sky aims to be the opposite and give you precisely just what you need from a forecasting website. If you like this website, please consider donating to help with the hosting costs.
A self-hosted web app to aggregate and sync all of your medical records from your patient portals in one place. Offline-first with multiple device sync supported.
Split into an API backend and a webapp frontend. Includes a helpful nginx.conf file for proxying it.
This is the only project I've ever seen that uses PouchDB. This application is designed for offline first operation, so it only makes sense that the database would reside in your web browser preferentially.
Automated decoding of encrypted text without knowing the key or ciphers used. Ares is the next generation of decoding tools, built by the same people that brought you Ciphey. We fully intend to replace Ciphey with Ares.
Ares is fast. Very fast. Other decoders such as Ciphey require advance artifical intelligence to determine which path it should take to decode (whether to try Caesar next or Base64 etc). Ares is so fast we don't need to worry about this currently. For every 1 decode Ciphey can do, Ares can do ~7. That's a 700% increase in speed.
There are 2 main parts to Ares, the library and the CLI. The CLI simply uses the library which means you can build on-top of Ares.
Ares currently supports 16 decoders and it is growing fast. Ciphey supports around ~50, and we are adding more everyday.
A static HTML page that takes Markdown documents and turns them into a self-hosted wiki. Ideal for taking a copy of your personal flat file wiki with you if you'll be disconnected. Can be served with something as simple as
python3 -mhttp.server on your machine.
It is recommended by the developers that you download the latest release from Github and copy the contents of the
dist/ folder therein to wherever you have your markdown docs stored for installation.
The active_workflow_agent library helps you to write your own ActiveWorkflow agents in Ruby using ActiveWorkflow's remote agent API. “Remote” in this context means that agents run in separate processes from ActiveWorkflow itself. Communication between agents and ActiveWorkflow takes place via HTTP. Each agent is effectively an HTTP server which ActiveWorkflow connects to and interacts with via the remote agent API protocol.
The activeworkflow_agent library helps you to write your own ActiveWorkflow agents in Python using ActiveWorkflow's remote agent API. “Remote” in this context means that agents run in separate processes from ActiveWorkflow itself. Communication between agents and ActiveWorkflow takes place via HTTP. Each agent is effectively an HTTP service or microservice which ActiveWorkflow connects to and interacts with as long as it supports the remote agent API protocol.
You can create your own agents by developing simple services that implement ActiveWorkflow's Remote Agent API. “Remote” in this context means that agents run in separate processes from ActiveWorkflow itself. Communication between agents and ActiveWorkflow takes place via HTTP. Each agent is effectively an HTTP service or microservice which ActiveWorkflow interacts with via an RPC protocol.
It's not that other energy monitors are bad, but they are different in that they are mostly closed systems that provide limited data and require that you use their cloud and phone app platforms. IoTaWatt collects many more metrics and stores that usage history locally. With it's integrated web-server you can manage setup, view real-time status or create detailed graphs using the browser on your computer, tablet or phone. It's your data, in your own home, and subject only to your own privacy and retention policy. You don't need the cloud to get a handle on your hot-tub, EV, solar or heat-pump.
IoTaWatt can, however, easily upload usage data to any of several third party databases with associated apps and analytic tools. For instance PVoutput is a free service that connects easily with IoTaWatt and provides world-class solar energy analytics. There is full support for uploading to influxDB. There is also an API interface for those who want to query data for their own applications or to use in spreadsheets, and there are integrations available for home automation software like Home Assistant.
Can be used to monitor just about any power system on the planet. USian 120/240VAC, European, 230 VAC single-phase, 230VAC three-phase in Australia, Germany, and Norway.
IoTaWatt measures each circuit using a passive sensor that clips around one of the insulated wires. The output of each of these current-transformers is very low-voltage and plugs into any one of IoTaWatt's 14 inputs. Sensors plug into the unit with regular phono plugs.
Fully tested and in compliance with regulatory and safety standards of North America and Europe.
Online store: https://stuff.iotawatt.com/
If you only want to monitor power for the whole house, you only need the base kit and two induction sensors (one for each side of the split-phase). $260us