I'm a major nerd and I love these pedals. Dev kits for DSP-chips are usually really hard to come by, so these were pretty neat when they hit the streets... but there is obviously a very niche market for them. I really hope they don't go completely belly-up, and I want to help pick up where the forums/wiki left off...
Couple thoughts to stoke the fires of inspiration:
 Last spring I worked on a delay pedal for a class at the University of Miami (you can dig a video of it here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gtt3jW9CE2k
). Point being, these things are sweet in the academic environment, even if the community isn't that large/organized. If you're a EE/CE/CS student, beg your instructor to use these. This is way more fun than hacking on i386 assembly, and potentially more useful if you're into embedded signal processing.
 The mono development docks getting discontinued isn't a good sign, but not the end of the world (yet). It makes sense to consolidate the product line when the market dictates... but... fingers crossed.
 I'm fixing to push a good deal of informative content to the interwebs over the next couple weeks, probably both on my site (http://ejhumphrey.com
) and the Wiki (http://www.tcddk.com/
). Really, these pedals suffer from two huge hurdles: a general lack of documentation and a daunting learning curve in assembly. I don't think it would be that overwhelming to address both of these with a little effort. Ideally, it'd be nice to take advantage of the C-template provided on the wiki, but due to some compiler issues you can't (last I checked) write to external memory. So, we either fix the C-compiler (gross) or make it easy to code in assembly.
Thoughts, comments, or if you just want to help... PM me directly.