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Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

SteamOS Finally Gets Update with the Liberation Font

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Debian
Gaming

Valve's SteamOS has been updated once more and the developers have upgraded many of the default packages. More importantly, they have also added a new font called Liberation, which was requested by the community.

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Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming
  • Video Of Skullgirls Running On Linux Released, Looks Very Promising

    Skullgirls, the 2D fighting game with quite a saga built upon its Linux port, has released a video of the port in action.

  • Game On!

    I wanted to try World of Goo and This War of Mine. Luckily, The Humble Bundle offered The World of Goo and other interesting titles (ZenBound, Limbo, and Braid again), so I bought the bundle and decided to play them on Steam.

  • Steam Monster Summer Sale Brings More Linux Games in Day Four

    The Steam Monster Summer Sale continues, and today we have yet another batch of great Linux titles that are just waiting to get a buyer. The sale will continue until June 18, and each day will bring us new discounts.

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Secret Maryo Chronicles: a wonderful GNU/Linux game

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Gaming

For those people who grew up on the "classic", 2D version of Super Mario, and -- why not -- those who like simple, but very refined games, Secret Maryo Chronicles is not to be missed. Mind you, it's not Mario, but Maryo; however, it's just as much fun.

If you are familiar with Super Mario, you will find right at home here: you will find turtles, mushrooms, nasty plants, pipes, and many other elements that are typical of this classic game.

The game is released under the GPL v.3; so, it's fully free for you to download, play, and -- why not -- change, also thanks to the built-in world editor.

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming

Leftovers: Gaming

Filed under
Gaming
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Ten Years as Desktop Linux User: My Open Source World, Then and Now

I've been a regular desktop Linux user for just about a decade now. What has changed in that time? Keep reading for a look back at all the ways that desktop Linux has become easier to use -- and those in which it has become more difficult -- over the past ten years. I installed Linux to my laptop for the first time in the summer of 2006. I started with SUSE, then moved onto Mandriva and finally settled on Fedora Core. By early 2007 I was using Fedora full time. There was no more Windows partition on my laptop. When I ran into problems or incompatibilities with Linux, my options were to sink or swim. There was no Windows to revert back to. Read more