Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish


Linux Game Devs Upload Their Own Game on Pirate Bay, Strangely It Increases Sales

Filed under
Gaming Remember few days back we wrote about a new Linux game, No Time to Explain (NTTE). The game developers have uploaded their own game on Pirate Bay and strangely enough it has increased game sales.

Bobby - Wage War on the Green Balls

Filed under
  • Bobby - Wage War on the Green Balls
  • Official NASA Futuristic Space MMO May Come to Linux
  • Interview with Jonathan Prior of
  • Frictional Update
  • Sakura River Games

Fun and Mayhem with the Blender Game Engine

Filed under
HowTos I've been working with Blender 3-D for several years now, but I started playing with the game engine only recently. I've had a lot of fun with it, and I'm sure you will as well. With the Blender Game Engine (BGE), you can create 3-D games using the keyboard or mouse as controllers.

Xonotic, The Successor To Nexuiz, Is Primed

Filed under
Gaming It was a year and a half ago that Nexuiz was forked into Xonotic following some changes by core Nexuiz developers that effectively sold off the Nexuiz brand in order for an Xbox 360 re-make.

Game Drift Linux review

Filed under
Gaming The GNU/Linux platform as an alternative to Windows is gaining ground, but there's one area in which the open-source operating system trails its proprietary equivalent: gaming. One new distribution, Game Drift Linux, looks to change all that.

Nemesys Is Porting Their Games To Linux

Filed under
Gaming Nemesys, a game studio run out of Budapest, is porting their game titles to Linux. The studio's current titles include Fortix 2, A.C.S, and Ignite. Nemesys Ignite, in particular, is a very promising racing game that will surely roar things up for Linux.

FreeBSD: A Faster Platform For Linux Gaming Than Linux?

Filed under
Gaming FreeBSD provides a Linux binary compatibility layer that allows 32-bit Linux binaries to be natively executed on this BSD operating system. Linux binary compatibility on FreeBSD allows Linux-only applications to be executed in a near seamless manner, even for games.

Germany Lifts ‘Doom’ Ban After 17 Years

Filed under
  • Germany Lifts ‘Doom’ Ban After 17 Years – Toast Demons To Celebrate
  • Gametype-Revolution 0.70
  • 5 Roguelike games
  • Unity GNU/Linux Exporter Update
  • Salem : New Crafting MMO for Linux Previewed at Gamescom 2011
  • Dungeons of Dredmor still coming to Linux!
  • Mari0 : Super Mario Bros. with a Portal Gu
  • Tetris Meets Physics In This Crazy New Version
  • Spirited Heart Girl’s Love Is Out

The Real Texas Coming Soon To Linux

Filed under
  • The Real Texas Coming Soon To GNU/Linux
  • 'Blocks That Matter' Wins $40,000 in Dream.Build.Play 2011 Competition
  • Sintel - The Game
  • Another Studio Is Working On A Unigine-Based Game
  • Pax Britannica

Marball Odyssey Released For GNU/Linux

Filed under
  • Marball Odyssey Released For GNU/Linux
  • Oil Rush is now available in the Software Center!
  • Incognito 3.9 Released
Syndicate content

More in Tux Machines

Red Hat News

IBM releases Power-based Linux servers with Nvidia GPUs

The Power Systems LC line was introduced by Dr Stefanie Chiras, director and business line executive of IBM scale-out Power Systems, as part of her keynote on the subject of 'waitless computing'. IBM, as a patron of the OpenPower Foundation, has been a staunch supporter of Linux and OpenStack, and this represents a logical step for the company, as it has been building its Power line following the sale of its x86 server business to Lenovo in 2014. Read more

What Are Linux Meta-packages?

I was recently in a discussion about meta-packages, and realized many users don’t know what they are or what they do. So, let’s see if we can clear-up the mystery. Meta-packages in a nutshell A ‘meta-package’ is a convenient way to bulk-install groups of applications, their libraries and documentation. Many Linux distributions use them for a variety of purposes, from seeding disk images that will go on to become new releases, to creating software “bundles” that are easy for a user to install. A meta-package rarely contains anything other than a changelog and perhaps copyright information, it contains no applications or libraries within itself. The way they work is by having a list of “dependencies” that the package manager reads. The package manager then goes to the repositories to find the dependencies and installs them. (Read the rest at Freedom Penguin)

Antenna recommendation

Astros vs Yankees Live Streaming