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We’ve shown off how to build a handheld Linux machine using a Raspberry Pi before, but a lot’s happened since Node put together that original guide. So much so, that he’s created an updated version with lots of cool new features.
If you’ve ever tried headphones or Apple EarPods with your Xbox One only to be rewarded with an odd buzzing, don’t worry — neither your controller or your headphones are broken. The issue here is how normal headphone jacks are built, and how Apple (and some others) build their plugs. It’s easy to fix.
If you’ve been playing video games for any amount of time, odds are pretty high you have at least one console in your entertainment centre doing nothing and that sucks. Don’t let your old friend sit there and collect a gross film of dust and grime, give it a new life — or find someone who will. Here’s how.
I’ve lost track of how many of my gaming friends have had to stop playing or give a game up entirely because they contracted some form of injury or pain in their back, hands, wrists or forearms. Given how much gaming is growing, along with the penetration of computers and smart phones, it’s not likely that the amount of associated injuries will decrease. Fortunately, there are some steps you can enact.
Steam has a large user base — to put it lightly — so if there’s something wrong with the Steam client, users should know about it and even better, such problems should be fixed as soon as possible. Recently, a few supposed vulnerabilities were discovered in the Linux Steam client… but are they really a problem?
The original Raspberry Pi-powered PiGrrl put together by Adafruit is a wonderful way to take your retro gaming on the go, but the two-button setup was a bit limiting. Now, Adafruit’s back with a new version.