phoronix.com: If you go to this file there are references to all the components you need for the Steam Linux client. They can then be extracted and assembled by-hand by following the same layout as the Mac OS X Steam client.
phoronix.com: Today there are yet more signs of Linux support when studying Valve's Mac OS X client.
phoronix.com: We have our hands on the bash launcher used by Valve's Steam client for Mac OS X that was recently announced. While such scripts are usually insignificant, there is something interesting within it and that is explicit support for Linux.
maketecheasier.com: For a long time KDE has come with an assortment of games. Collectively, this suite of games is simply called “KDE Games“.
dedoimedo.com: I have a very visual imagination. What this means is that I do not have to see things to appreciate them. This is the reason why I have not finished the game story in Doom 3. It was simply too frightening. Well, so it happens that I found a First Person Shooter even scarier than Doom 3.
jimmyburnett.com: I’ve used Linux almost exclusively at every job I’ve had. During those years I looked for excuses to not run Linux at home and one of those excuses was that I couldn’t play the games I liked on Linux.
dedoimedo.com: Welcome to the eighth mega compilation of Linux games. While you may disagree with the variety, originality, graphics level, plot detail and complexity, bugs, problems, and most importantly, how all these games fare with their Windows counterparts, do not let any of these stop you from trying them.
Yesterday we saw a mash-up trailer of what Duke Nukem Forever would have been like if it actually saw the day of release. If the 4 minutes and 14 seconds of 720p video from YouTube wasn't enough to numb the pain from the lack of a real Duke, today we show you 18 screenshots from 1080p captures.
linux-mag.com: Time to kill? Check. Running Linux? Check. Now, here’s the last piece of that puzzle: 15 current and future gaming options that don’t require Windows.
sourceforge.net/blog: A search for “sudoku” on SourceForge.net yields more than 300 projects, so why use HoDoKu to generate, solve, and analyze sudoku puzzles? Creator Bernhard Hobiger gives three good reasons: