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Wine 4.16

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Gaming
  • Wine Announcement
    The Wine development release 4.16 is now available.
    
    What's new in this release (see below for details):
      - More reliable mouse grabbing in games.
      - Better cross-compilation support in WineGCC.
      - Improved compatibility with Windows debuggers.
      - Various bug fixes.
    
    
  • Wine 4.16 is out with 'more reliable mouse grabbing in games'

    The Wine team have opened up another bottle of the good stuff this evening, with the Wine 4.16 development release now available.

  • Wine 4.16 Bringing Better Compatibility With Windows Debuggers

    Wine 4.16 is out as the newest bi-weekly development snapshot leading up to the Wine 5.0 release in just a few more months.

    Wine 4.16 brings more reliable mouse grabbing for Windows games, better cross-compilation support with WineGCC, and improved compatibility with Windows debuggers.

Wine-Staging 4.16 and How to Install Wine 4.16 in Ubuntu 19.04

  • Wine-Staging 4.16 Brings Rendering Fix For A Number Of Direct3D Games

    Based off yesterday's release of Wine 4.16, the Wine-Staging 4.16 update out today is more prominent with a number of new patches introduced to this experimental/testing flavor of Wine for running Windows games/applications on Linux.

    Wine-Staging 4.16 brings a tentative fix for this six year old bug report about Direct3D 9 rendering issues. The functionality can be enabled via a new "multiply_special" registry key to workaround issues with Final Fantasy XIV, The Witcher 2, Darkness II, Need for Speed Shift 2, Resident Evil 4, and other games.

  • Wine 4.16 Released! How to Install it in Ubuntu 19.04

Wine 4.16 Released with Improvements

  • Wine 4.16 Released with Improvements

    Wine (i.e “Wine Is Not an Emulator”) is a compatibility layer capable of running Windows applications on several POSIX-compliant operating systems, such as Linux, macOS, & BSD. Instead of simulating internal Windows logic like a virtual machine or emulator, Wine translates Windows API calls into POSIX calls on-the-fly, eliminating the performance and memory penalties of other methods and allowing you to cleanly integrate Windows applications into your desktop.

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