Journal Web Generator
What is it?
It is a program that takes scanned pages of something, such as a journal, converts them to a web-friendly format, wraps some HTML indexing around them, and allows them to be uploaded to a web site.
If you produce a periodical publication, such as an academic journal, and want to be able to put issues online and have the pages look like they did in the printed version, this should do the job. It isn't a CMS, as all the processing is done off-line. It also doesn't do anything smart, such as turning the scans into text, as it is intended to be able to handle unusual fonts and graphics. Another advantage to doing things this way is that if you are in a discipline where citations are required to reference page numbers, all that information is kept intact.
When using it, you provide the scans of pages (probably galley proofs or similar), write a contents page in a format the program can understand, and it will convert the scans to JPEGs, create indexes based on the contents information you wrote, integrate the index with any previous issues you put into the system, and output the result in a form that can be simply chucked on the web. It uses HTML templates, so that pages will match the style of your website.
Can I use it?
Short answer: Yes.
The program is released under a Free Software license, specifically the GNU General Public License. Essentially this means that you are free to take this program, modify, use, and copy it as you see fit.