pfi, the automated installer that nobody knows about, now supports installing an authorized_keys file as part of an install.  Credit goes to Alex Hornung for adding the functionality.
Sascha Wildner brought in ACPICA 20140214, and his commit message has a list of the updates.
I am late posting this: the most recent episode of BSDNow has, along with the regular array of items, an interview of Chris Buechler, of the commercial support company behind pfSense.
DragonFly wasn't accepted for Summer of Code, which frankly I expected to have happen last year - we've been participating every year since 2008.  However, FreeBSD and (for the first time) OpenBSD are listed as participating mentoring institutions, so you can still get your BSD/GSoC going.
I've tagged version 3.6.1 of DragonFly, and built ISO/img files of it.  They should be available by now on mirrors if you need them, or you can just upgrade as normal.   See the linked tag commit message for what's changed.
Pardon me as I wander through a lot of topics. Your unrelated comics link of the week: Top Shelf is now selling their excellent comics without DRM, so they can be stored/read however you like.
Read the first item, if nothing else.      
If you have i915 chipset-based video on DragonFly, and you get a "Output xxx has no Monitor section" complaint in your xorg logs, look at this fix using xrandr.
Here's two recent changes in DragonFly that may interest you if you have an AMD processor: Compute Units are now supported, thanks to Mihai Carabas, and Imre Vadasz ported over km(4), for temperature monitoring on 14h and 15h CPUs.  I'm still not totally clear on what Compute Units are.
I was remiss in not posting this before it happened, but Issac (.ike) Levy of NYCBUG went to Tokyo to talk about the translation efforts for pfSense, on the 17th.  He posted a summary of his talk and slides. Normally I would be posting this in an "In Other BSDs" Saturday item, but the summary page includes links on Open Network Hardware, which .ike and I talked about at NYCBSDCon.  I wanted to create a separate post for it, but he's got all the links piled in with his talk summary already. The hardware I want to see as a real product is the Intel ONP Switch Reference Design.  (PDF)   Having a device that looks like a switch but is actually a normal computer with a lot of network ports - that can run BSD - opens up a huge range of network possibilities.
As I mentioned on kernel@, I'm going to roll a point release of DragonFly soon.  Push in your changes if you want to get them in!
Antonio Huete put together a list of goals for the next release on the DragonFly bugtracker.  Some of them are pretty ambitious, some of them are relatively easy, but they are all very useful.
This site,, is now available on IPv6.  Thanks to Markus Müller for getting me to actually complete the process.
Trivia fact that I told someone about at NYCBSDCon: the habit of using (via) to correctly attribute links comes from a still-online-but-not-functioning site called The Nonist.  The fellow putting it together had the most wonderful ability to find esoteric, interesting items to read about.  I can't match his talent for images.  The Wayback Machine has a copy of the Nonist site so you can see it in its original glory. To the (text-only) links! Your unrelated link of the week: If I met you at NYCBSDCon last week, did I seem like a mature adult?  I'm not.  Here's Deer Fart.wmv.  
Lots of links, yet again.