Top Stories linux
- Top 10 Uses For Linux (Even If Your Main PC Runs Windows)
- A Beginner's Guide To Encryption: What It Is And How To Set It Up
- Top 9 Apps And Services That Are More Than Meets The Eye
- How To Install The SteamOS Beta On Your Computer
- Make Your Idle Screen Useful With These Fun, Functional Screensavers
- Five Best Video Converters
SteamOS has been available for a while in a less-than-complete state, for those who want to try it out and provide feedback to the developers. But just recently, Valve has unlocked the two most in-demand features: dual-booting, and streaming. The latter can be used as your own in-house cloud gaming setup.
Last month, Valve made a rather generous offer to genuine developers of the Linux-derived Debian operating system: drop us a line and we’ll give you the entire library of Steam games free. Unsurprisingly, such a juicy offer has had its share of scam attempts, though you can rest assured that the offer is being well policed.
You probably already know you can play your favourite retro games on your computer, tablet or phone with an emulator. But emulators are good for more than just saving space in your entertainment cabinet — they can also make your games look and play better than the original systems. Here are a few ways you can modernise those old games when they’ve gotten stale.
When we first took a look at installing the SteamOS beta, it lacked important features like dual-booting and using non-NVIDIA graphics cards. The latter was solved earlier this month, and now dual-booting has arrived as well.