Will Backman, the usual interview in BSDTalk episodes, gets interviewed himself by Paul Schenkeveld, for 14 minutes.
Attention students and mentors: the Summer of Code midterms open up on July 9th.  This means students fill out an evaluation, and mentors also fill out an evaluation.  Don't forget, because completed evals from mentor and student both are necessary for a project to continue being funded.
If you have a Broadcom BCM570x-series gigabit ethernet adapter, Sepherosa Ziehau's made a lot of commits for the bge(4) driver recently; they may interest you.  (not sure if he's even done yet; he tends to commit a lot of work.)
Mayuresh Kathe asked about donations to DragonFly. I answered, but the part to remember is this: donate your time.
It's almost an all-Vim week. Your unrelated link of the week: Muppet Bohemian Rhapsody.  Related: What kind of Muppet are you?  
If you have an Intel processor with multiple cores and hyperthreading support, you can compile a new kernel and try out Mihia Carabas's GSoC work already; he's created a test using the OpenSSL test case to time scheduling performance vs. number of threads.
Mihai Carabas posted some benchmarks for his work with the DragonFly default scheduler and hyperthreaded CPUs.  The end result, for those who don't like number analysis, is that CPU-dependent speeds are reliably constant because tasks are being evenly scheduled across available CPUs. (Well, CPU threads, since this is hyperthreading, but you get the idea.)
Sascha Wildner has synced find(1) with what's in FreeBSD, which means there's a lot more options available - see the commit for details.  Many of them are for GNU compatibility, and I'm sure I'll forget them all.  I seem to have issues remembering how to use find(1) successfully.
Emacs in pkgsrc is going to be all numbered versions, as in emacs24 and emacs25, etc.  Installing just 'emacs' will get the current default version, which is emacs 2.4 24.1 right now and I think will be emacs 2.5.  All this will come after the pkgsrc freeze for 2012Q2 is over, which means it will be next month.  Follow the thread on tech-pkg@netbsd.org for details, or to figure out what I said wrong in my summary. I always talk about vi and vi-like items here, so here's my 'equal time' post.   Update: as several people pointed out, I had version numbers wrong.  The story is corrected to make it slightly less wrong.
Riak, an open source distributed database product, is running on FreeBSD at least.  It's probably able to run on other BSD flavors given that it sounds like the developers were actively working in that direction; someone want to get it into pkgsrc?
I think it's week four, at least. Mihai CarabasVishesh Yadav, and Ivan Sichmann Freitas all have their weekly status reports up for Summer of Code.  Unfortunately, Loganaden Velvindron received a great job offer out of the blue, so he no longer has time for Summer of Code.  (He plans to continue involvement in DragonFly, however.)
I have such a surplus of links these days that I started this Lazy Reading two weeks ago. Your unrelated comics link of the week: Elfquest, every issue ever.  The dialogue is cheesy but the original art is fun, in a way that grabbed me when I read it at 10 years of age.
I know I already posted that this was on the way, but this time, the quarterly pkgsrc freeze is starting with a detailed announcement. 2 weeks until the next release, if everything goes well.
Sascha Wildner has made it easier to use alternative syntax checking systems as a "lint" make target in DragonFly.  His usage of coccinelle, as one of these alternatives, has already found many bugs - just today, for instance. Is "alternative syntax checking systems" the right phrase for this?  I don't know.  "Correctness checker"?  My phrases all sound like something you'd read on a government form.
If you're using some PHP application that requires the old behavior of PHP 5.2, you will need to specify that version of PHP - pkgsrc is moving to version 5.4 5.3 as default, with version 5.4 available.   (thanks, Takahiro Kambe for the update.)
If you're involved in application development or BSD development in any way, and you write about it somewhere on a personal blog or page or publication, please let me know.  (justin@shiningsilence.com) My goal is to point out as much interesting development as possible, and I find that getting notes right from the people that make them is the best way.  Trade publications and magazines will skip over that stuff and go to the press releases, but that doesn't work for BSD.  I've found better, more interesting writing watching Peter Hansteen's blog or Trivium.  If you have someplace you write about technology, and especially BSD-related development, please point me at your RSS feed.