A fix for cluster_write() issues reported by multiple people is now available, so if you're running a version of DragonFly newer than 3.0.2, you'll want to update.
I go a bit beyond presenting links and comment on them too, this week.  Not too much!  Enjoy. Your unrelated link of the week.  Youtube Poop.  As far as I can tell, 'Youtube Poop' are glitched videos made from Youtube content but with segments repeated, frames modified, or new sentences constructed from reassembling the frames.  Sometimes noisy, sometimes rude.  Also, an art form that can only exist now, and never really before.  Reminds me of the old Fensler Films, or that odd series out of Japan.  I find the idea of assembling new rhythms and music out of non-musical items fascinating, but I would, wouldn't I? (Turn your volume down before trying some of those links.)
Peter Avalos has updated OpenSSL, though this version is apparently a bugfix, not a security fix.  Still need it anyway, since it disabled TLS 1.1 in an unexpected way.  See the OpenSSL changelog entry at "[26 Apr 2012]" for details.
Each of the 4 DragonFly participants for Summer of Code have posted an introductory email and details of their projects.  Here's direct links to their posts for your reading convenience: (Yes, same format as my last post, but now the links are to their posts, not the sparse Google info pages.)
Welcome our newest committer: Markus Pfeiffer.  He's 'profmakx' on EFNet #dragonfly, and has been working on a port of FreeBSD's USB infrastructure - which I am looking forward to, tremendously.
Google has announced their projects accepted for Summer of Code: DragonFly has 4 projects of the 1,212 funded: (Hopefully those links are to visible pages) We had way more good proposals than available mentors/slot, unfortunately.  So if you didn't get in, think about next year, or maybe look at doing the work on your own; there's some great ideas out there that I'd like to see happen.
Mosh, mentioned on this Digest a few weeks back, is now installed on leaf.dragonflybsd.org.  If you're doing any development work there but dealing with a relatively high latency, this should help.  (Thanks Venkatesh Srinivas.)
I'm still working on building them.  I kept getting panics, which seem to be fixed by this commit, so I should have something soon.  Sorry!
Enjoy! Your unrelated link of the week: One Thing Well.  The BSD tag might be the most useful.
Michael Lucas's worthwhile book, SSH Mastery, is currently having one of those sudden price cuts on Amazon - for the paperback version, about 25%.  Now it a good time to nab it before the price bounces back up.
Because of several recent commits, quotas can be set.  They aren't persistent yet, so they'll vanish on reboot.  The standard disclaimer applies, as this is new.
Based on a recent post from Chris Turner to the tech-pkg@netbsd.org mailing list, here's a bug report that should get you to a working lang/OpenJDK7 pkgsrc package.
It's a good week when I can start collecting new Lazy Reading material right after posting the previous week's summary. Your unrelated link of the week: Quigley's Cabinet Followups.  There's about a bazillion links there to follow about weird history.  
DragonFly now has a optimized scoreboard for SACK, thanks to Sepherosa Ziehau.  What's that mean?  SACK is a way to make sure only the needed parts of a TCP transmission get retransmitted, when multiple packets are lost.  The scoreboard is where the packets needing retransmission are tracked.  So, the result of these improvements is better performance in packet-lossy situations. (Please correct me if your understanding is better than mine; my explanation is based on stumbling around the Internet for a few minutes of reading.)
Sepherosa Ziehau has updated the em(4) driver from Intel; it only matters if you are using the specific chipsets mentioned in the commit message.
If you're curious about Hammer2 development, it's been ongoing, but there haven't been any more juicy commits to point at.  Here's one - the start of the messaging system.