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Linux Games

Linux Games Information. Playing Games is best way to pass the time at home, work or school. These days many games are available for the Linux platform. Here are list of Linux Games that you can use on your Linux system.

  1. Tux Games online store for Linux Games
    Creatures Internet Edition allows you to control the evolution of a species. The Norns are rather cute-looking creatures trapped aboard an interstellar spaceship, and they are in need of guidance to help. Tribal Trouble is a fast paced realtime strategy game where you will find yourself pitted against your computer or online players. Your job is to lead your somewhat clueless kinsmen (be it Vikings or Natives).
  2. Linux Game
    Linux Game Publishing aims to bring top quality Linux games to market by providing a reseller channel for both ports of games from other platforms and for new games. We are constantly looking to improve both of these areas, and we would like to hear from you if you feel that a partnership with us could be mutually beneficial. 
  3. Game for Linux
    Portal Games for Linux was founded in the year 2001 by Juraj Michálek from Slovakia. There were only small number of games for Linux spreaded over Internet. When someone wants to play these games he had to download all libraries and recomplie game. It was hard to download and racompile game because a lot of web-links were broken and source files were sometimes inaccessible. So running games required a lot of effort. The basic idea of the portal Games for Linux was to collect game's tarballs and all libraries required by games and put them in to one place. The second idea of this portal was - provide porting skills to Linux newbies and help them to port their games from Dos, Windows or other OS to Linux (and also backward to Windows).
  4. Linux Gamer
    linuX-gamers.net is one of the biggest linux-gaming communities with an integrated multi-gaming-clan. On this page you will find latest Linux gaming related news, a big moderated forum, a huge HOWTO collection and other information about the community and the clan. The Quake 3 engine source code has been released in August 2005. Since that time the icculus.org/quake3 project is cleaning up, fixing bugs, and adding features in the source code, while aiming the compatibility with existing versions and mods.
  5. Download Free Linux Game
    you can download Linux games of any kind! Download brick Linux games, platform Linux games, pac man style games for Linux. Download arcades for kids and not only. Playing free Linux games is a great way to save you from "overheating". Don't let yourself burn out - download Linux games and play them now.
  6. programming linux game
    Building Multimedia Applications with SDL, OpenAL(tm), and Other APIs by Loki Software, Inc. with John R. Hall. Discusses important multimedia toolkits (including a very thorough discussion of the Simple DirectMedia Layer) and teaches the basics of Linux game programming. Readers learn about the state of the Linux gaming world, and how to write and distribute Linux games to the Linux gaming community.
  7. News of the Linux Game
    In my constant evaluation of nice things to write games with, I've tried to write a game in JavaScript. I'm quite happy with the result, which is a version of my numbers game (previously available for the Zaurus and Agenda PDAs), which is playable inside most non-IE browsers. Please give it a try and let me know what you think of it. It's finally there, the 0.8.0 release of castle-combat, which replaces the old 0.7.x releases. Please give this release some thorough testing and let me know how it works for you.
  8. For Linux Game can't stop playing
    The GNU/Linux operating system isn't exactly known for gaming, but that doesn't mean that there aren't any games on it that are worth playing. Recently I installed an array of different titles and, combined with some that I had already played, I've compiled a list of must-have GNU/Linux games (and a few "honorable mentions") to joyously erode your free time. The Battle for Wesnoth is the premiere turn-based strategy game for GNU/Linux. If you're already familiar with games like Crystal Warriors or Military Madness, The Battle for Wesnoth will be very familiar. If you're new to the genre but enjoy strategy games, you'll fall in love with Wesnoth by the time the tutorials are over (see Figure 1).
  9. Linux Game Programming w/CD (Prima Tech's Game Development)
    With the growing interest in Linux on the desktop, it is only a matter of time until everyone will want high-quality Linux games. With commercial developers now setting up in-house teams for porting their titles to Linux, people are finally acknowledging that the OpenSource platform is a viable gaming platform. Linux® Game Programming is your guide to game development for Linux, covering all the APIs and methodologies you will need, as well as some more advanced techniques rarely discussed in other game development guides, such as neural networks and genetic algorithms. You will also find valuable information on 2D graphics using SDL, Xlib, and SVGAlib; 3D graphics using OpenGL; networking, lobbying, and threading; artificial intelligence and learning systems; genetic algorithms; and much, much more!
  10. Spotlight Linux Games Program
    XCircuit is a UNIX/X11 program for drawing publishable-quality electrical circuit schematic diagrams and related figures. Graphically object-based, it can be used as a generic program for drawing just about anything, and is competitive with powerful programs such as "xfig". It is especially good for any task requiring repeated use of a standard set of graphical objects, including architectural drawing, printed circuit board layouts, and music typography.
  11. Lgame
    LGames is a collection of Linux games (that's what the L stands for), released under the GNU GPL. However, most of the games have been ported to different platforms by now. This includes MacOS X, BeOS, NetBSD, Win32, Solaris and others, depending on the game. The base for all games is the excellent Simple DirectMedia Layer, short SDL, written by Sam Latinga, as well as some extensions for it like the SDL_mixer library. 
  12. Game Development
    The golden age of computer RPGs saw classic 2D, party-based dungeon crawls in series such as Wizardry, Might and Magic, and The Bard's Tale. The recent open-source-friendly Devil Whiskey tries to pay homage to those days and find a way to compensate its developers at the same time. Howard Wen explores a modern classic in the making. When would an expression of appreciation land you in legal trouble? When you try to appreciate Blizzard software's strategy games! Fortunately, the legally threatened FreeCraft has taken on new life with a new name: Stratagus. Howard Wen explores how this customizable RTS engine may spur the development of new open source strategy games.
  13. Linux Game Index
    The growing popularity of Linux depends for an important part on the gaming possibilities. Of course lots of people only use their computers for serous productive work, but the majority wants to have some fun as well. Gaming under Linux was always a weakness. There were limited Linux games available and Windows games did not play on Linux. The last half year has seen some change in this. With the outcome of the latest version of Wine 2x and WineX 3.x, Windows gaming under Linux is taken a step further. In this issue we concentrate on the commercial version of Wine especially for playing Windows games under Linux, WineX. Next month we will discus Wine itself in a separate article.
  14. Linux Game Review Darwinia
    Darwinia comes from the same studio that released the 2001 indie hit "Uplink". With this latest game they've continued in the vein of producing addictive offbeat Linux titles. Sporting a seriously retro look while rendering in OpenGL Darwinia has style and some gorgeous graphics. PCBurn has a full review with accompanying screenshots up for your perusal.
  15. Linux Games fillets NG
    Fish Fillets Next Generation is a Linux port and rewrite of a game originally called (simply) Fish Fillets. The game starts with our friendly fish protagonists sitting aroung the table discussing whatever it is fish discuss, when suddenly, a heavy metal cylinder drops on the table in front of them ... a talking cylinder no less. Something is obvioulsy afoot (or afin) in their world, and the intrepid duo decide to go out and investigate. There's only one problem — the cylinder has separated the pair and made it impossible for them to get out.
  16. Linux Game LuaLua
    Prepare your little ones to feel like the VIPs they are, when playing Lua Lua games! It’s a particularly pleasing pack of 7 Linux games for kids ages 3 to 7. Designed for easy play using a “win win” concept, Lua Lua includes cute and cuddly animals that playfully invite your kids to take part in 7 fun-filled games: “Soopa Koopa,” a puzzle; “Thinky Thinky,” a memory game; “Catch-a-Match,” a matching pairs game; “La La Land,” a musical phrase game, "Pig-Tac-Dog" a tic tac toe game, ,"Taquin" a slide puzzle and "Drag and Drop" a shape matching game.
  17. Transgaming gives Linux Game
    Linux has game in this interview with TransGaming Technologies' founder and CEO Gavriel State. State believes that the greater availability of games for Linux will play a significant factor in broad adoption of the upstart operating system. The interview discusses the history of TransGaming, the state of Linux gaming, and how to gain the desktop. TransGaming got its start when I left Corel, shortly after the release of Corel's Linux OS and WordPerfect Office 2000 for Linux suite. Having led the teams that ported Corel’s products to the Mac and Linux platforms, I started TransGaming after realizing that there was a tremendous opportunity for a software portability solution that would bring more software to Linux desktops and beyond. Games have been a key factor in the acceptance of new Operating Systems in the past, and we believe that the availability of more games for Linux will be a decisive factor influencing the broad adoption of Linux in a number of different areas.
  18. Game Editor Linux Free Download
    Game Editor is an interactive multimedia tool for game development, with a simple and intuitive interface and a rich set of features. The software allows anyone to develop 2D games for personal computers and mobile devices, with no programming knowledge required! The tool is designed to be portable across many different platforms, including Windows (9x, Me, NT, 2000, 2003, XP), PocketPC (WinCE) and Linux.
  19. Marcel's Linux Game of the Month : eboard
    How about a nice game of chess? For some, that question will bring back memories of the 1983 movie, WarGames, starring a young Matthew Broderick and the amazing Dabney Coleman. Somehow, it seems that chess games and movies just go together. Don't believe me? Let me give you a few examples. Astronaut Frank Poole (Gary Lockwood) plays HAL 9000, another artificial intelligence, in the 1968 classic, "2001: A Space Odyssey". Arthur C. Clarke, the author of "2001", once stated that "Any sufficiently advanced technology is indistinguishable from magic," a statement that brings to mind the fantastic game of Wizard chess from the first Harry Potter movie. Speaking of space, in the first Star Wars film (or the fourth depending on your perspective), R2-D2 and Chewbacca play a rather fascinating game inspired by chess with alien monsters on a circular board. There are literally hundreds of movies where somebody plays a game of chess and perhaps even more television shows. Chess appears in books and chess references abound in our everyday speech.
  20. Linux Games Frenesia
    If you're a Linux user, you like intense arcade action, and you're an excellent shmup player, Frenesia just might be for you. I'm not going to lie. You must have unbeatable game chops. Frenesia is a good, fun and addictive retro arcade Linux game, a fast paced shoot em up game that will twist your body into a pretzel, turn you upside down, dribble you up and down like a basketball, THEN drop kick you until you land on your head. And you'll like that. Get your butt in gear and dodge and dance like crazy with your ship, collect bonuses, shoot aliens, and send your adrenaline levels to the sky.
  21. Playing Linux Game
    In this chapter you'll learn how to use Linux to help you play. A variety of challenging and exciting games is available for Linux; many of them are free. In addition, you can use WINE to run a variety of commercial games originally written for Microsoft Windows. Linux includes several popular games. In addition, many Linux games are available on the Web. Table 9.1 lists some of the most popular sites offering Linux games and Table 9.2 describes some of the most popular Linux games. However, you'll find almost every game you could want on the Debian web site.
  22. The Linux Game Server Rebellion 
    Serious gamers are an interesting bunch. Some of my college buddies were a representative bunch — leaving the cases off their computer because they swapped hardware so often, reinstalling Windows every couple of months to improve the stability threatened by installing and uninstalling games and DirectX components so often. Releasing dedicated servers really taps in to that do-it-yourself mindset. There's a similar spirit to be found in many Linux users. Witness the popularity of install-or-compile-it-yourself distributions. There's something very satisfying about knowing how everything fits together, having put it all together yourself. (Of course, the same rugged individualism can lead to myriad identical projects with big goals, no code, and no future.).
  23. Linux Game for Sharp Zaurus : JadeDragon's Game Corner   
    JadeDragon’s Game Corner isn’t just another game listing. We work hard, we wear out our D-pad so that we can bring you the hands-on experience of playing games on handhelds. You will see our in-depth reviews of latest games on Palm, Pocket PC and Linux PDAs. You will also be treated to our interview series Faces Behind Games. We chat with the hottest game developers and publishers and bring the “behind the scenes” info to the fans. You can also check out our game discussion forums where you will find hints, tips, walkthroughs and get in touch with other gamers. So while JadeDragon is on the lookout for cool games, you keep on playing! If you want to learn more about PDA games, read my FAQ. I rate each game on a scale of 1-5 jade dragons on graphics, sound, fun and how addictive the game is. Read on! And I'll also give you a few tips on how to do well playing each game. All reviews written by JadeDragon, unless noted. David Peach (former reviewer), Martin Szarski and Michael Woo are members of our Linux game review team, so you'll see their names too.     
  24. Gaming under Linux
    We all know Tux, the cute little Linux penguin, as a hard working member of the Internet community. A lot of web sites, data bases, ISPs and more are carried on his shoulders. Programs like apache, sendmail, mySQL,..., running under Linux, prove every day that this operating system is reliable, fast and efficient. Recently Tux started to make his way to the desktops.KDE, GNOME or GIMP are examples of productivity software, the normal user needs to fulfill his daily duties. They finally provide features like attractive graphical interfaces most people have missed in the past. And now there is another aspect of Linux that is getting recognized gradually by users, the press and companies: games.
  25. Linux Game Programming WebRing
    Linux Game Programming Ring. For Linux Gamers and Programmers. Join the world of Linux gaming on the worlds most powerful operating system. Doorway and affiliate pages are not allowed. Ring code must be placed on a webpage that gets hits.
  26. Linux: Getting into the “Game”
    Gaming has always been a place where Windows takes the lead over Linux. Not because Linux is a weak platform or hasn’t got the tools to run the games, simply because game developers target their games to the majority and that’s Windows users. Eversince Linux started being used as a desktop OS, people have been trying to make tools and emulators to make Windows games run on Linux. Currently there are free and paid alternatives to run Windows games on Linux but none of them run the games as good as their native OS, the Windows.
  27. Games On Linux
    Thought it would be a good idea to start a thread on the topic of games for Linux. I'm not talking so much about those silly little games that typically come with distros but more so the higher end games that use DirectX and OpenGL. I'll start off with a few links that may interest those who love games on their Windows PC or console but wish to play on their Linux distro too. Please feel free to add more links that may help other gamers.
  28. Marcel's Linux Game of the Month : Fillets-NG
    There is something I like about playing games that is, strangely enough, much the same as what I enjoy about reading science fiction or fantasy. The medium lends itself beautifully to creating other times, places, and even worlds. Some of these worlds can be familiar ” what we call simulations ” while others are a bit more out there. My game recommendation for this month is called Fish Fillets Next Generation, and it definitely fits into the out there category. Perhaps a little description to start with.
  29. Marcel's Linux Game of the Month: Childsplay
    When I came up with my choice for game of the month, I was a bit baffled at first. Deep down inside, I'm pretty much a kid at heart, but this... I suppose what it really has to do with is that I'm the parent of a toddler, and I'm starting to think about things from a much younger point of view. At 19 months, my son loves to sit in my lap and press the keys on my notebook. When I show him video clips of himself playing, he presses the spacebar to pause the video and restart it. Any day now, I suspect he'll be learning to type, and later, he'll invent warp drive. Okay, so maybe it takes a while to learn to type. Nevertheless, kids are drawn to computers at an early age and parents invariably start looking for programs their kids can enjoy and learn from. And so, it is to the parents of young Linux users who are reading this column that I dedicate today's game. 
  30. Site Review: Linux Game Tome
    The Linux Game Tome (LGT), a.k.a. The Happy Penguin, is an ever-growing compendium of computer games that are either specifically designed to run on Linux, or have been ported to Linux. LGT was created by Tessa Lau in 1995 and now rests in the hands of current curator Bob Zimbinski, better known around the LGT as "bobz." It's sponsored by Penguin Computing. The site has a quirky 1950s television ad feel to it that makes you want to look around, even if you're not a big fan of computer games. Each game's listing shows the author, a screenshot, basic information such as licensing, cost, and type of game, user ratings, and links to the game home page and download page. A comment section at the bottom of each game's page allows users to share opinions and ask questions. Gamers can submit their favorites for inclusion in the database by uploading information, links, and screenshots. 
  31. Archive for the 'Linux Games' Category
    Earlier this year, our Linux Comes to the Desktop article caused a stir, when we stated that gaming on a Linux platform remained a limited proposition. Now it is time to detail why this is the case. We will explore what is the best you can hope for when you opt for the penguin to play Unreal and Doom III. We will also look at why Linux lovers must be contented with the state of things — for the time being, that is, because things are looking up for the Linux gaming crowd. So why is wide-scale gaming support for Linux not 100% there? A better question may be: why would game developers spend the money to add Linux functionality to games for a limited number of users? The answer is not that simple, especially since Linux desktop use continues to grow. 
  32. More Game Linux
    It seems about time to throw some more games out there for everyone to check out. This week, I've chosen Chromium B.S.U. and LBreakout. Both of these games are sure to provide quite a bit of entertainment. They're not boringly easy, but they aren't super difficult, either. This one requires a 3D graphics accelerator card. The visual aspect of this game is quite flashy, and there's a lot of graphical sparks and pops to mesmerize you during play.
  33. Procrastinate with these Linux Games
    This week's column is all about having fun with your Linux desktop. I promise nothing more serious than tips on finding and installing fun new games. The only bad news is that my quest for fun turned up a few potential time sinks you might want to avoid, at least if you're the productive type. Freshmeat was the focal point of my search. With over 300 games listed in the X11 section and 200 in the console section, it provided more games than I could possibly evaluate. Naturally, since I want instant gratification of my need for fun, I tended to look only at those with stable releases. 
  34. Linux Game Server
    The choice of an operation system for game servers' implementation should be performed at an early stage of this procedure. Nowadays, many computer clubs and gaming servers are being transferred to the Linux operation system. It makes sense from the economical point of view, since Linux is a free open source system. However, some problems may appear at this point. The architecture "client - server" usually lies in the base of the networks. The Windows clients for the Internet access like Internet Explorer are stable and compatible and free for the Windows users. It is quite enough to install Windows 98 for using this software. A Windows computer has higher vulnerability for hackers' attacks, though administrators can solve this problem by the re-installation of the etalon disk. Another disadvantage of this operation system is a low quality of the TCP/IP stack.
  35. Linux Game Exemplifies new 'free' software
    I discovered a third kind of free software recently. We've all heard of "free as in beer" software. It doesn't cost any money, and it may or may not be free according to the Free Software Foundation's definition. The FSF definition is for the "free as in speech" variety, which may or may not cost you money. The new kind of free software is "free as in crack." It doesn't cost any money, but it's deadly addicting. The first example of this new kind of free software that I've found in the wild is Enemy Territory (ET), developed by Splash Damage, published by Activision Inc., and produced by Id Software Inc.
  36. Linux Game maker Loki runs out of cash
    Loki Software, which specialised in porting A-class PC games to Linux, has filed for bankruptcy. According to a report on LinuxPorts, the company owes hundreds of thousands of dollars to Activision and other publishers it has worked with. The company's problems are perhaps unsurprising as Linux gaming is something of a niche market. Most Linux gamers have a Windows or dual-boot system to play on because so few games make it to Linux, and since the Linux port usually comes out months after the original Windows release, most people have already bought the game by the time Loki releases it.
  37. Linux Games Barrage
    Boredom surfaced, I play games on Linux. There are whole bunch of little games on Ubuntu (thanks to the debian repositories). But for last year or so, games like barrage, lbreakout have been the 'regulars'. lbreakout2, especially, has a very good interface and gameplay. Loki games (nonexistent now) has a ported version of SimCity 3000 Unlimited for Linux. The Windows version of it was very popular. I remember sitting hours together building a simulated City, laying a bit thick on finding solutions for the disasters and problems that surfaced on the simulation ;) Thank goodness, I never had my own computer then... otherwise, "hours" would easily have been "days" - such is the addictiveness of this game.
  38. Linux Game
    WHy don't game developers (iD software, Blizzard, Origin, EA, etc...) also make games for linux ? They support Windows, Mac OS, why not Linux ? Linux is the future for computers. Games developers should realize this, and also add support for linux. We have to use emulators such as WINE or win4lin, which isnt the same. I ask this: WHY NOT !!?? Linux is no different than Windows or Mac OS. I read a pole the other day that 10% of computer users use Macs, 50% use windows, and the other 40% use Linux. That 40% cannot play their games ! I *LOVE* linux, but im also being forced to love Microsoft Windows. I NEED windows, its like a drug. I cannot play my games on linux, so i need windows. 
  39. Plans for Linux Game console fizzle
    John Gildred, founder and chief executive of the Alameda, Calif.-based start-up, said the company ran out of money and was unable to secure additional financing in a capital market that has grown hostile to Linux-related business. "It's just a terrible capital market to work in now, and it happens to come at the worst possible time for us," Gildred said. Indrema originally expected to have its L600 console on the market in the second quarter of this year. Gildred said Indrema--which employed just under 50 people at its peak--laid off most of its staff last week.
  40. 3D Multiplayer Linux Game
    The Starship Traders II client is available only for Linux right now. Hit the link below for instructions and download information. The download is very fast and no real installation is required -- just make the program executable and run it. It will connect automatically to the test game server where you can create create an account immediately and play anonymously.

  41. Favorite Linux game
    it's a great game for LAN parties. If you want to play Deathmatch, it has that. CTF, it has some good variants, including a game variant called "Onslaught" with various vehicles and aircraft that involved defending (or attacking) a series of powernodes. Lots of fun, especially once a base is vulnerable and people are throwing themselves at your tank right after spawning in a last-ditch effort to stop the inevitable. :-) And the cooperative game variant with bugs that beam in (Invasion?) is really fun and forces people to work as a team to survive each level. Except that level with the wide-open grassy hill and a barn in the middle. That's basically free-for-all, with everyone running backwards as fast as they can and praying they step on the health or armor in "front" of them.
  42. Gentoo Forms Linux Games Subsidiary
    Linux developer Gentoo has formed a new games subsidiary, Gentoo Games, to promote and sell games designed for the Linux operating system. To kick off the orgnization, Gentoo Games signed a deal with Super Computer Inc. to provide the full version of the game "America's Army" to users to download. The .ISO file requires a "recent" graphics card to run, which the site describes as a ATI Radeon 8500 card, or a comparable offering from Nvidia. Gentoo did not provide any additional details of Gentoo Games, and the front page Gentoo Games site provides nothing more than a static logo.
  43. Maps Linux Game Plan
    "They are our competition," Ewing said in an interview today, the first day after the company's quiet period following its initial public offering. Red Hat and the rest of the Linux community undeniably have made some inroads against Microsoft, the world's largest software company. Years of work on Red Hat's Linux product have paid off financially. Red Hat's IPO last month netted $84 million for the company. In the weeks since, Ewing's more than 9 million shares have given him a net worth, on paper, of more than $900 million. Red Hat's shares edged up to $100 apiece today. 
  44. Linux Games
    A selection of good games is one of the few things that is missing from Linux, and the default Debian install in particular. Since the number of people using Linux is still reletivly small there isn't really anyone making games for it. Combined with the fact that most Linux machines are still used in a commercial or educational situation you can see that there isn't much incentive to write for the Linux platform. Even so, there are some good games for Linux and the pages in this section will try and list the best of them. I won't try and list all the games out there as there are actually hundreds but the vast majority are simply, IMHO, not worth playing. In quite a lot of cases projects have been started and abandond at a point where the game is just about playable. To rate a game as playable I expect to see attention to detail, good modern graphics, a complete game (it doesn't have to have all the levels finsihed or all the final features but there must be at least one complete playable section of decent length).
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