This was done early; there's been a lot of interesting reads on the feeds, so to speak.    
Software releses is the mini-theme, I guess.
BSD Now this week leads with a link to the Quora article about Mac OS X's journey to UNIX certification, which you should read if you have not already.  There's more links of course, including one on getting streaming commercial media playing on FreeBSD.
If you enjoy reading my posts, whether the DragonFly-specific material during the week or the weekend rollups, I have a Patreon account where you can effectively tip me. I'm not trying to turn this into real income, so I haven't been plugging it - but a number of people have been contributing and I really appreciate it.  I have my own reoccurring Patreon pledges, and this is a good time to point you at Linda Medley (cause I have a number of her books), ABBADON (for Kill Six Billion Demons), and Cooking Issues (cause their podcast is fun).  None of that is BSD or even computer related.
I know I'll need this again, so I am making a post out of it.  If you are running a DragonFly system through NVMM using the excellent site instructions, and you want X apps to display on a local Windows workstation, you need to:
  1. Install VcXsrv (or your X server of choice) on Windows and start it up.
  2. Install xauth and xterm on the DragonFly host.
  3. On the DragonFly host, set these three options in /etc/ssh/sshd_config.  They are already there but commented out with different arguments.
    X11Forwarding yes
    X11DisplayOffset 0
    X11UseLocalhost yes
  4. Reload sshd: 'service sshd reload'.
  5. 'Enable X11 Forwarding' under Connection -> SSH -> X11 in the puTTY setup dialog.
Connect to the DragonFly host with puTTY, type 'xterm', and a terminal window should appear on your Windows desktop within a few seconds.  This could be turned into a shortcut with puTTY to avoid having redundant terminals, but I'm not writing that out yet.  
I use date(1) just rarely enough that I can never remember the right arguments to create a human-readable result.  Now, there's an -I arg to date(1) that uses a word instead of a format string to get ISO8601 output.
No mini-theme this week.
No theme this week other than of course BSD.
This week's BSD Now talks about a reoccurring topic for me: how UNIX happened.  It links to that Kernighan talk that you should watch, too.
Old hardware is the mini-theme.
Mini-theme: music.  
Note the first three items are events with deadlines happening now.  
This is pretty esoteric, but all of DragonFly's syscalls can be found in the links Aaron LI provided in this post.  There's code in there that dates back to Berkley UNIX.
BSDCan 2022 is now going to be online, which also means the CFP has been extended so any last-minute-I'll-go-now-that-its-virtual people can get their proposals in. (Posting now because waiting for the normal In Other BSDs post will only give you 48 hours of prep time for a proposal.)