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Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Valve Forgot That It's Launching Steam Machines on November 10

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GNU
Linux
Hardware
Debian
Gaming

November will be a very crowded month, and a lot of high-profile games are scheduled to launch, but it looks like the community forgot one of the biggest launches of all, the Steam Machines from Valve.

With all the excitement about November, the community forgot about the upcoming launch of the Steam Machines, but Valve is also to blame. The company hasn’t said anything in a long while, and it doesn’t seem to have any kind of marketing campaign in place.

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Poncho and Trine 3 for GNU/Linux

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Gaming
  • Poncho Shifts Its Way onto PS4, PC, Mac and Linux

    Rising Star Games has announced the launch of Poncho, an new pixel art platformer for the PlayStation 4 computer entertainment system, PC, Mac and Linux.

    A robot finds himself waking with no memory in a strange and desolate world, with nothing on his person but a strange and ancient artifact from a bygone era – a red poncho.

  • Trine 3 Released For Linux

    One month after Trine 3 went into beta on Linux, this action role-playing game has been officially release for SteamOS / Linux.

    Frozenbyte's Trine 3: The Artifacts of Power was released for Windows in August as the sequel to Trine 2. One month after being in beta, Trine 3 is now ready for its official Linux debut and just in time for the shipping of Steam Machines with SteamOS.

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

SteamOS Is Now Ready for Launch with Updates to Linux Kernel 4.1 and New Drivers

Filed under
GNU
Linux
Debian
Gaming

Valve is getting really close to the launch of the Steam Machines, and the developers are preparing the SteamOS distro. They have just released a new stable update, and it comes with a ton of updates.

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Gaming on Linux is Here: Install SteamOS Beta Today

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Gaming

Although Windows is still the most-used operating system for PC gaming, Linux has seen an impressive rise in the gaming scene. A few years ago, Linux had virtually no games available for it, aside from some oft-mentioned open source ones. Fast forward to today, and Linux now has more than 1,500 games available on Steam alone, with a few AAA titles littered among those 1,500.

If you’ve become interested in gaming on Linux, using SteamOS as your Linux distribution of choice is a good idea. But how do you get SteamOS on your computer so you can start playing on it? Here’s a detailed guide that will cover every step and possible question you may have along the way.

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Also: Steam Linux Usage Increases Slightly, Still Below 1%

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming
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PC-MOS/386 is the latest obsolete operating system to open source on Github

PC-MOS/386 was first announced by The Software Link in 1986 and was released in early 1987. It was capable of working on any x86 computer (though the Intel 80386 was its target market). However, some later chips became incompatible because they didn't have the necessary memory management unit. It had a dedicated following but also contained a couple of design flaws that made it slow and/or expensive to run. Add to that the fact it had a Y2K bug that manifested on 31 July 2012, after which any files created wouldn't work, and it's not surprising that it didn't become the gold standard. The last copyright date listed is 1992, although some users have claimed to be using it far longer. Read more