Why not trying https://github.com/JPro-one/markdown-javafx-renderer? It is based on flexmark-java.
Example application: https://github.com/jpro-one/markdown-javafx-renderer/blob/master/example/src/main/java/com/sandec/mdfx/ExampleMDFX.java
MDFXNode mdfx = new MDFXNode("your-markdown");
Spree (written in Ruby on Rails) has an officially supported 3rd party extension called Spree Product Assembly.
To build a bundle (assembly product) you'd need to first check the Can be part flag on each product you want to be part of the bundle. Then create a product and add parts to it. By doing that you're making that product an assembly.
You could try TopAnswers
TopAnswers is what Stack Overflow should be: focused on communities and knowledge sharing, not profit. We share some of the same aims:
Focus on questions and answers. Everything else we do is to help us produce useful questions and answers.
Keep the signal:noise ratio high with a voting system that helps good answers ...
I suggest that you start taking a look at the use of python to interact with databases via JSON APIs there is a nice walk through here that makes use of the installable requests library (pip install requests) and the JSON library (built in to the standard library).
Certainly you should probably also look at Pandas for converting your API responses into data ...
This might be what you are looking for:
Jitsi is a set of open-source projects that allows you to build and deploy secure videoconferencing solutions.
The source code is here.
You can use the browser as the client (multiplatform), and there is an SDK for Android and iOS.
The are no fixed limits (your resources will define that). No privacy information. ...
I'd recommend you Tablacus Explorer
Another possible alternative is Free Commander. It offers a lot of features and even if you do not need them all, you can just turn them off from the Settings panel and then you'd have exactly what you are asking for. It is very customizable, so setting it up once would pay off in the long run.
Benoit Dacacche has written a small library of C++ wrappers for BSD sockets, POSIX threads and POSIX semaphores: CPPWrappers.
Its semaphore wrapper is extremely simple; so simple that I can just quote the entire thing (sans comments, license etc. - have a look at the actual source for the license):
A little weak on the requirements, but interesting nonetheless:
Erik Rigtorp's BinarySemaphore library, which is based on futexes. These are a combination kernel-space cum user-space synchronization mechanism which can be quite speedy, since most interaction with it is with an atomic value in userspace and does not require system calls.
The catch is that ...