Free .NET obfuscator free, but if you want support or upgrade options, you'll need to hand over some cash.
TOGAF "The Open Group Architecture Framework, is an industry standard architecture framework that may be used freely by any organization wishing to develop an information systems architecture for use within that organization."
Maybe the title should be "the best driver for me", but anyways - here's my opinion:
Overview of my game: Fast swing speed (100+ mph) High handicapper (tend to slice)
Like most beginners, when I started playing golf, I left the driver at home. I started out teeing with the a 5-iron, which got me a reliable 180 meters off the tee. I soon progressed to a few "driving" irons, which got me up to 200, followed by the 3 Wood. Here follows my progression in drivers:
1) Ben Hogan CS-3 with draw spec - $140
It has a 420CC head, which is was a nice progression from the 3 Wood. Hitting the large over-sized Drivers was still a problem. It has a great high-quality Aldila shaft, and the draw brought the ball nicely back in play when opening the shoulders (which usually produced a slice or fade) Great club if you're on a tight budget.
After hitting a while with the Hogan, I started to do a little more research into the driving game, and found this site. The top Driver according in 2006 was the Tour Edge Exotics, so naturally when the local pro shop had a special, I bought one.
2) Tour Edge Exotics - $499
9 Degree with stiff shaft. Wow. Added another 30 meters to my drives, though it's a little harder to get a draw action.
Haven't hit with this club yet (not available where I'm from), but it looks very promising. Same titanium make-up as the TE, but it has a draw spec model (ala CS-3) Top of the rankings golftestusa 2007. It also looks like this club is a lot easier on the pocket than the other top-of-the-line clubs.
Grasshopper 2.0 Implements a cross-compiler that translates M$ Intermediate language to Java bytecode It seems the free edition only supports Tomcat though, so for commercial App Servers like IBM Websphere, you'd have to buy the enterprise edition. product overviews and reviews
Mono "Mono allows your existing binaries to run on Linux with copy-deployment." It's basically an open-source .NET framework for Linux
IDE: MonoDevelop "free GNOME IDE primarily designed for C# and other .NET languages"
tangible FREE modeling tools for Visual Studio.NET "With tangible modelling tools you can directly create Use Case Diagrams, Component Diagrams, State Charts, Class Diagrams, Activity Diagrams and Persistent Object Models." I would like to have seen sequence diagram integration
NHibernate for .NET - persistence framework for .NET (also provides model whereby you can "plug in" the caching mechanism) "It handles persisting plain .NET objects to and from an underlying relational database."
Efficient XML Interchange (EXI) Format Highly compressed XML standard for across-the-wire transactions. Links are from previous post comments, but I thought it interesting enough to link here. Implementation from 3rd party vendor: AgileDelta