The latest BSDNow video is up, with the normal array of recent events and an interview of George Neville-Neil.  The interview is about the new FreeBSD Journal, which should be out... today?  The site says "Coming in January", so it must be soon.
xf86-video-intel-2.21.15 should now work on your DragonFly system.  I don't see it in dports, yet, though.
Recent updates to tzcode apparently fixed a long-standing time zone bug in DragonFly.  POSIX says the America/New_York timezone is picked as default if nothing else has been selected.  That didn't happen in DragonFly - until recently.  If your timezone seemed to suddenly jump to U.S. Eastern time, that's because you never picked before.
Finally, a relatively quiet week. Writing more efficient shell scripts.

.  Piped shell commands seen as a set of relations.  This is the most analysis I've ever seen of a command line.  (via)  Also related.

Perl Secret Operators.  (via)

As a followup on last week's Curse of the Leading Zero link, Thomas Klausner points out Python 3.0 explicitly stopped reading leading zeros as the prefix for octals.

The current Humble Weekly Sale (through the 31st) is all roguelikes.  Dunno how many of them run on non-Windows. though.

Mastering Vim in Vim.  Lots more 'learning Vim' suggestions where I found this link.

Not possible to have happen; I don't believe it.  (via)

Your unrelated link of the week: 50 years of tape.  Cassette audio tapes, that is.  (via)

Back to relatively normal volume, this week.
Episode 21 of BSDNow is up, with the usual variety of material.  There's an interview with Colin Percival, known for work on FreeBSD and Tarsnap, along with other content.
Brad Fitzpatrick showed up on the users@ list and mentioned that for DragonFly to be supported in Go, it needed to show up in the Go Dashboard with building reports.  I now have the Go builder running on pkgbox32/  Check the builder page to see status. Note: Installing the port of Go from Dports works just fine; this is the mechanism for testing Go on a per-commit basis for the people who work on Go - so a 'fail' notice on the builder page doesn't necessarily mean anything, unless you are developing Go itself.  This may already be clear to you.
I missed this for the "In Other BSDs" section yesterday, so I'm adding it today.  It's time dependent.  BSDCan 2014 is happening May 14-17 at the University of Ottawa, with those first two days being tutorials.  If you want to get a paper in, you have to do it today.
The Internet overfloweth with good links, lately.  Nothing this week that requires a lot of reading, but plenty of things to click.  Enjoy! Your unrelated link of the week:  Fail Forward, a collection of writing about pen and paper RPGs.  (via)
I didn't even need to find source links this week.
With everyone buying tablets lately, the low end of computers is getting pretty low-cost indeed.  Creating single-purpose computers is possible, and I was thinking of doing that to create a Go-testing system.  (Though probably not necessary for me.)  It got me to thinking, though... How low-cost a system could run DragonFly?  The master-slave and low system requirements of Hammer lead to some interesting possibilities.  There's no Arduino equivalent for DragonFly because there's no DragonFly on ARM, despite all my wishing.  DragonFly has been run on Soekris systems before, and might work on a PCEngines ALIX board.  Ebay, my basement, or Craigslist are options too, but not as fun.  Who has suggestions?
The 20th episode of BSDNow is up.  The interview is with Neel Natu and Peter Grehan, about Bhyve, and there's of course more, including a bhyve tutorial.  There's other material, including the new-to-me Spiderinabox.