>ScummVM allows you to play classic graphic point-and-click adventure games, text adventure games, and RPGs, as long as you already have the game data files. ScummVM replaces the executable files shipped with the games, which means you can now play your favorite games on all your favorite devices.
And many more work out of the box, just not officially verified.
At this point it's probably safe to assume that all games work with Linux, unless some crazy anti cheat or DRM explicitly bans Linux users.
Hi everyone, I got tf2 during this steam sale but I have not been able to run it in my machine (Arch/amd gpu). I was hoping I could get some help from you guys
The game won't event launch and my guess is that the origin client is being the problem, since it never launches, and the last line of the steam window is something like > "Installing originthinsetup.exe"
I've followed this guides:
Origin additional dependencies [https://github.com/lutris/docs/blob/master/Origin.md)
I've tried reinstalling the game, deliting the prefix and I've tried proton-ge but I don't know what else to do
And for some reason it does run on a linux mint machine, so theres that.
The Vaults of Minos is a precision plattformer inspired by pulp adventure comics and movies and mid 90s jump'n runs. We invested a lot of time in playtesting and polishing the game to ensure good controls, a challenging but fair gameplay and an overall fluid and fun experience.
The core feature of Vaults of Minos is a refined autogenerator that delivers challenging but always solvable levels for every new run. Other features include:
-Colourful 2d sprites
-Different bosses/Story mode
-Full Controller Support (xinput, xbox, and dualshock)
-Highscores and achievements
The game was developed on OpenSuse and should run well on any modern Linux system.
Visit https://thunderperfectwitchcraft.itch.io/the-vaults-of-minos to get the game or the demo.
A steam release is planned for late july/early august.
I'll stick around if you have any questions or feedback regarding the game!
I remember those dark days when I would check winehq before buying games because I didn't know if they would work in Linux or not.
I realized recently that I stopped checking winehq or protondb, because I implicitly assume that everything will "just work". Hard to say when this transition happened, but it feels at least a few years old.
Looking at latest stats, the only holdouts appear to be those games that explicitly ban Linux users with some quasi-malware anti-cheat.
What a time we live in!