#1: Let Me Contain That For You
Straight from Google, lmctfy (pronounced lem-kut-fee) is the open-source version of Google’s Linux application container stack. The vaguely French-sounding containers allow for the isolation of resources used by multiple apps running on a single machine, giving them the impression of running exclusively. Google’s latest project aims to provide container abstraction through a high-level API built around user intent.
This barometer of sorts by Rowan Manning simplifies the job hunt by testing job specs for issues with sexism, culture, expectations or “recruiter fails.” Whether you’re a recruiter looking to make a job spec more attractive to a broad range of candidates, or a developer looking to filter out bad opportunities, Joblint can tip the scales.
Mapsicon is a free collection of maps of almost every country in the world. This online atlas by Régis Freyd has maps available in 11 sizes, ranging from 16×16 to 1024×1024 pixels, plus SVG formats. Freyd created all the icons using Adobe Fireworks, intending them more as project illustrations or placeholders than replacements for extremely detailed, precise world maps.
#5: Semantic UI was featured in one of our previous Top 5 lists.