Some applications built using cgi.tcl
- Shoot'n'Share - The Digital Image Publicizer allows you to set up a repository of images where members with passwords may upload images with descriptions via web browser or email. The software generates user-customizable HTML and thumbnails, builds a variety of alphabetical and chronological indecies, allows for searches, and allows the viewing public to comment on images.
- NICS - The NIST
Identifier Collaboration Service is a service to allow
collaborative management of identifiers.
- Collaborative Translation - collaborative, open source legal translation.
- WebDataplot - Dataplot is a
public-domain system for scientific visualization, statistical
analysis, and non-linear modeling. This web page demonstrates
it using cgi.tcl and Expect.
- The SC4 Short Names Registry is a web gateway for
viewing short names for EXPRESS entities in SC4 standards.
The registry's backend is an SQL database containing information about
SC4 standards and their EXPRESS schemas. The web gateway uses
cgi.tcl and Oratcl.
- WebSubmit - Run Load Leveler
batch jobs under your account on NIST's IBM SP2 supercomputer,
plus providing various supporting utilities.
- AutoDOC - A package for integrating Tcl documentation and code, much like Knuth's WEB.
- RTD Network Statistics - displays
the most recent seven days traffic statistics for several
routers, switches, etc. The front page are thumbnails and
clicking on the thumbnails brings up the full picture.
Clicking on a thumbnail regenerates that gif file. We also
make statistics history available for each box by clicking on
it's name above each table.
- Tcl'ers Wiki
is a collaborative web site for anything Tcl. Anyone can edit any page. Try it!
is like the Wiki (see above) but allows anyone to edit not only the data but the server itself!
If you would like to show off what you've written with cgi.tcl,
email me an html-formatted blurb
and I'll add it to this page.
Go back to cgi.tcl homepage.
Names of companies and products, and links to commercial pages are
provided in order to adequately specify procedures and equipment used.
In no case does such identification imply recommendation or
endorsement by the National Institute of Standards and Technology, nor
does it imply that the products are necessarily the best available for
Last edited: Thu Mar 18 12:32:20 EST 2004 by Don Libes