Beacause much of the principle attendant to web publishing is not to admit that your stuff was done by someone else, some of the work I've done I'm not allowed to publicly take credit for. The stuff I have participated in, though, includes the following:

GE Capital Assuance, formerly AMEX Life Assurance
Porting of a sales-data management database (SQL) interface from a proprietary app written by one of GE's executives in VisualBasic (ugh) to a web interface using perl. The project took about three months of the hardest, most grueling, most depressing work my partner or I had done. The results did speak for themselves, to an extent -- the hardcopy of the source we wrote half-filled a 1" ring binder. The VB code would have filled fifteen to twenty of them -- 4MB of code was condensed to about 100k. The trick was performing such a condensation -- as anyone who's ever ported bloated code will understand, it would be simpler to write a whole new 4MB than to try to deceipher someone else's 4MB. The end product was almost as fast over the Internet (90%) as the old code had been over an FDDI LAN, and was accessible anywhere in the world from a browser. We were fairly pleased with ourselves.
Chronicle Book Publishers
Chronbooks was another online database project; we built the interface that enables people with web browsers to perform searches of the database (the emphasis was on simplicity -- we were reminded of how complex it can be to engineer simplicity), as well as a wagonload of clever CGI tricks and a lot of dynamic content generation.
BTW, while working on this one we found out something else of interest. Chron Books is owned or somehow interlocked with KRON-TV, which at the time was doing a lot of coverage of the Olympics. KRON was running a fairly detailed Olympics site which was logging some totally other number of million hits an hour on a single Pentium Linux box. The Chron Books site went onto an SGI PowerChallenge used for some file serving and nothing else. The two were on the same 10Mbit ether. The Linux box was instantly responsive on logins and http access. The PowerChallenge was five to ten times slower, on average, in terms of latency, response time, and CPU throughput.
Earthclock
Not a programming project, actually. When the company did a revision of its site, it was decided to throw together a "cool stuff" page, to demonstrate a few of the nifty tricks in our repitoire. Two "cool things" and about an hour into the effort I got moved onto another project, but I've returned to them now and then to make tiny changes. This was back when dynamic updates and server-includes were still new and sexy (sometime in 1996; Wired would probably have claimed them to have been obsolete long before, but Wired's ideas of technology are too distorted by money to be of value anymore). Alongside Earthclock, which was pretty much a shell script, some HTML, an image postprocessor and xearth, was Atomic Time, which was a server include, ntpdate/rdate, and a few facts about atomic clocks.
rdb
This was a rapid-development (three hours in and out) SQL database project that I did for Seniors.Com, an online community and resource for seniors the company runs. The old folks wanted a place to exchange their recipes. "rdb," awaiting a better name, is a quick-and-dirty SQL-based database app that provides just that. 100% dynamic output, using templatized formatting and some JavaScript here and there. As it happened, rdb was an aside for another project, while I did some experimenting with our database code. That project may show up in here, eventually. Also for the same site I did conferencing and chat systems.
Heron
Heron is a fairly straightforward web-interfaced conferencing system built around a database (generally mSQL). It borrows some general structure from Usenet, some interface from Kevin Hughes' Hypermail, etc. It's intended for a content-provider environment where any number of sites may be sharing the same software, but may not want the conference to look like the conference on the other sites, or to be connected any number of odd ways. Supports drop-in embedding of conference links, so a user can be bounced directly to a conference topic. A sample is, again, running on Seniors.Com.
Santa Rosa Subregional Long Term Wastewater Draft EIR/EIS
Actually, I didn't work on this project, but I mention it because if you live in or around Santa Rosa, California, and were wondering how the city managed to spend all those millions of dollars (to accomplish essentially nothing) on the wastewater crisis, here's where a big chunk of that money went.
Klein Electric Guitars
Klein is a small company in Sonoma, California, that makes custom electric guitars. Nice ones. Very nice. They cost more than two months of my salary, so I can't tell you exactly how nice. I've done a lot for for them, off and on, for the past couple of years, doing desktop publishing, hardware, a little bit of web design. I also wrote their mailing- and customer-tracking database from scratch, a fun project I recommend no one try. :)
Lyn
Lyn is a CD player utility for Linux -- one of many, though when I started coding it was one of about three. Lyn uses a color curses interface, is quick, clean and has a bunch of nice features. Since it's gentle on screen updates (compare workbone), it's easy to run over low-bandwidth net connections, so eight or ten people can be logged into the same machine, bickering over what tracks to play.
A lot of utilities for the WWIV BBS software
To many to list and too boring for most people to btoher with, but I wrote 'em, and they usually did fairly well in the "marketplace" (freeware). Most of them started as adapations of existing software, but did more stuff faaster and/or more efficiently and with more configurability and features than the original programs -- plus they're all free, which many of the originals weren't. Odd what some people in the DOS programming world feel is worth money.
Last updated (look honey, another server-include): [an error occurred while processing this directive]