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Reminder: Update your PC info for the next round of statistics updates

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This is your once a month reminder to make sure your PC information is correct on your user profiles. A fresh batch of statistics is generated on the 1st of each month.

You need to be logged in to see when you last updated your PC info!

You can see the statistics any time on this page.

If you want your details to actually be included in the monthly survey, be sure to head here and tick the box labelled "Include your PC details in our Monthly User Statistics?" and hit the "Update" button at the bottom, it's opt-in and you can uncheck it at any time not to be included in future statistics gathering.

PC Info is automatically purged if it hasn't been updated, or if you don't click the link to remain in for 2 years. This way we prevent too much stale data and don't hold onto your data for longer than required.

Article taken from GamingOnLinux.com.
Tags: Site Info, Survey
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Philadelphus 26 January 2019 at 11:05 pm UTC
After literally years of hitting that "nothing changed this month" button, I finally have reason to update my info: my brother got me a better graphics card for Christmas (a GTX 1060 6GB compared to my old GTX 750 Ti), and since one of my four 4GB RAM modules failed I replaced it and another one with 8GB sticks. And while I was at it I bought a 2TB M.2 SSD exclusively for games since my previous 512GB SSD (which also had operating systems, /home, etc.) was getting too small. Now I'm able to install all my owned games at once again (~354GB) for the first time in quite some time, playing with a graphics card that lets me max out the graphics settings, and with the recent Steam Play update I'm playing Windows-only games in my library (from the brief time I had a Steam account before switching to Linux) that I haven't been able to enjoy in years!

LinasProton made me change my mind in the native vs. non-native game discussion. I never liked using Wine, because it was tedious. If something did not work, you'd have to mess with all sorts of DLL overrides, registry hacks, etc. If I wanted all that, I'd use Windows. But Proton made it fun again.

My two primary use cases for Proton are: 1) all the part ones that we never got on Linux: Torchlight, The Witcher, Deus Ex: Human Revolution, etc. and 2) all the games I have accumulated from buying various bundles. I still don't buy new games to play in Proton, because I think a native port is a better option. But if there comes something I really want, and it has a platinum rating on ProtonDB, I might just go for it.

Being a Linux gamer never felt so good.
I'm finding myself in a pretty similar place, actually; just a few days ago I found myself seriously tempted for the first time since switching to Linux to buy a non-Linux native game with the thought that if it doesn't work with Proton I can just get it refunded. Interesting times!
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