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PlayOnLinux is just a user-friendly GUI for Wine, a free implementation of Windows on Unix. When you install a game, it creates a virtual drive, which default location is $HOME/PlayOnLinux' s virtual drives/<name of the game>. In that virtual drive, the folder "drive_c" is just like "C:\" on Windows. Hence, for the steam version, the folder you are ...


The Steam Machines all run a custom version of Debian called SteamOS. While usually you are jailed within the Big Picture mode, Valve does provide a method to escape to a full-on Linux desktop: Head over to the Settings menu: Select Interface and check Enable access to the Linux desktop: Now, you can use the Exit command to quit to the desktop: From ...


Actually, Steam-Os is running Linux(Debian linux)! The machine pre-installed Steam. Every time you boot up, the system automatically run Steam in Big Picture mode.


I guess you won't get far with it. You may want to use wine, which will emulate a Microsoft operating system and start the Action Replay software in it. You will have to look up for a tutorial how to create an environment for your desired deeds. But wine is really easy to go with. Though I have one of these Action Replays myself here, I unfortunatelly ...


If it's like the way they changed it in Windows, just move the games back and start the installation. Steam will notice the existing files and skip downloading those.


You need the manifest of the app. The data is there but it is not "listed" in the library due to that. Manifests basically tell Steam what the app is called, what its id is, where is the source located, and default presets. Manifests are located in SteamApps and are called appmanifest_<number>.acf (<number> indicates the app number without < ...

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