Linux enjoys a very large software library of games, the vast majority of which can be downloaded without any payment. Helping to identify great games is made difficult by the fact that to a large extent games are a matter of taste.
In a message posted to the Chromium developer list late last week, Google software engineer Dean McNamee revealed that 64-bit compatibility had been achieved and that official builds could be coming soon. He also posted a link to a page at the Chromium wiki which provides simple compilation instructions.
The openSUSE Linux distribution will offer KDE as its default desktop environment in future versions. This move echoes the SUSE community's historical affinity for KDE and indicates that this preference still persists among contemporary users of openSUSE..
Linux users are known for being a somewhat finicky lot. Despite broader application support for Windows and a better user experience in Mac OS X, Linux 'desktop' users swear by the open-source operating system (and sometimes swear at its competitors)...