Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

More about Linux games - Part 5

Filed under
Gaming

This time of season again: Linux gaming. Today, I will show you several more interesting titles that you may want to run on your Linux desktop. We'll mainly talk about strategy games, but we'll also see a few special, unique games, including a pair focused on physics. Hmm, physics, you say? Physics, fun, does not seem to go well together. Wait until you read the article, then. We'll also review a Java/Flash game, so all those who love to play games through their Web browser, this one is for you. Oh, we'll also mention an incredible new First Person Shooter toward the end of the article, so don't run away after four paragraphs!

Toribash - Violence Perfected

Toribash is one of the more unique games ever created. Truly. It has a very simple mission statement: decapitate your enemy. That's all. And ye of little faith would think that such a basic scenario makes for a very dull game. Not at all.

rest here




More in Tux Machines

This Custom Android-x86 Build Puts Android 7.1.1 on Your PC, with Linux 4.11 RC7

GNU/Linux developer Arne Exton was happy to announce the release of a new build of his custom built Android-x86 project that lets uses runs the latest Android mobile operating system on their personal computers. Read more

Clear Linux Announces Intel Clear Containers 2.1.6 with Docker 17.04.0 Support

Clear Linux's Kent Helm was proud to announce the release and general availability of Intel Clear Containers 2.1.6, a maintenace update that promises to improve compatibility with recent Docker releases, but also adds various bug fixes. Read more

Nantes Métropole releases open source tool for LibreOffice transition

The French city of Nantes (Nantes Métropole) has released an open source tool used to schedule its migration to LibreOffice. The shift from commercial software to the free and open source LibreOffice productivity suite started in 2013 and is intended to save the administration EUR 260 000 per year. The transition was finalised in April 2016. Read more

Today in Techrights