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Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Steam Hardware Survey Shows More Linux Users, but Not by Much

Filed under
GNU
Linux
Gaming

The Steam for Linux client has a pretty strong base that doesn't seem to change an awful lot and the latest numbers from the Steam Hardware Survey for November indicate just that.

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Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

4MLinux Game Edition Lets You Play Natively Games like Doom or Hexen

Filed under
GNU
Linux
Gaming

4MLinux Game Edition, a Linux distribution based on Busybox, Dropbear, OpenSSH, and PuTTY that also incorporates numerous games, has been promoted to version 10.1 Beta.

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Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming
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Devil-Linux 1.6.7 released

Devil-Linux 1.6.7 has been released! This release brings lots of software updates. Please see the change log for details. Read more

Hands-on review: CuBoxTV running OpenELEC+Kodi and Android

This hands-on review takes a first look at SolidRun’s tiny CuBoxTV set-top box, running both its default OpenELEC/XBMC OS, as well as an Android 4.4.4 beta. The CuBoxTV is one of several CuBox-i models currently available from Israel-based SolidRun. Whereas the full-up “CuBox-i Pro” model comes with 2GB RAM, WiFi, and Ethernet, the CuBoxTV hits a $110 price target though the reduction of RAM to 1GB and the elimination of the WiFi/Bluetooth radio module, though it still possesses the power of a Freescale i.MX6 Quad SoC clocked at around 1GHz. Read more

Linux, the overweight king of cloud: Will this change anytime soon?

Nick Hardiman argues that the problem with Linux is that multi-purpose distros, which are great for cloud computing jobs, are making the server OS fat. Read more

Canonical’s “Snappy Ubuntu” Lands On AWS

Canonical’s stripped down “Snappy” edition of Ubuntu Core is now available on Amazon’s AWS cloud computing platform. If you’ve followed along over the last few weeks, that’s not a major surprise. Snappy first launched on Microsoft Azure at the beginning of this month and then arrived on Google’s Compute Engine platform earlier this week. It was pretty obvious that AWS’s EC2 would be next. Read more