At the beginning of May 2018, Fedora 28 was released. I have run through the upgrading process, and can happily report that the information from Fedora Magazine works like expected. So rather than replicating their information, I’ll just link directly to them.
In the middle of November 2017, Fedora released Fedora 27, the latest upgrade to the Fedora line. When I built the CARG Laptop, I went with Fedora 26 as it had Intel graphics card support. But some time has passed, and I feel it’s about time I upgraded. Here is what I did.
After the installation of Fedora and associated updates, it’s time to start installing DOSBox, our first application that will run the retro games we want to play. In order to do that, we need to configure some additional software repositories (or “repo’s”) to allow access to additional software. So let’s get into it!
After watching LGR’s video about building a retro gaming machine with other YouTubers, I saw in the background many games I fondly remembered from my youth. And seeing how other retro gamers do their thing inspired me to give it a shot as well. Because who doesn’t need another YouTuber aimlessly babbling on about days of computer past … And it’s not as if I had nothing better to do …