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Gamehub – Shows Games From Different Sources

We’ve recently seen the spike in Linux games, many popular gaming platforms have focused on Linux gaming. Last year Steam released Steam Play to play Windows games on Linux. Awesome! The list is growing fast so Linux gamers need Gamehub, an app allows to install, run, uninstall games from different sources from one place.

What is Gamehub?

Gamehub is a unified library to manage games from different sources. It’s written in Vala using GTK+3, designed for Elementary OS but works on other distributions perfectly fine.

Why do we need Gamehub?

As mentioned above, this software is a unified library for all your games from different sources which means if you’ve different gaming platforms installed, you don’t have to switch between the platforms’ client to manage games. All your games will be available on Gamehub. Not only that, but you can also install or uninstall games right from Gamehub.

Supported gaming platforms

  • Steam
  • GOG
  • Humble Bundle
  • Humble Trove

Once you add these platforms or services in Gamehub, it’ll show you all the games from these platforms. You can mix games from different sources or filter them by a specific service.

How to install and configure Gamehub?

Install Gamehub on Ubuntu-based Linux distributions –

# install if `add-apt-repository` is not available 
sudo apt install --no-install-recommends software-properties-common
sudo add-apt-repository ppa:tkashkin/gamehub 
sudo apt update 
sudo apt install com.github.tkashkin.gamehub

Arch Linux

aurman -S gamehub-git


Configuring Gamehub is really simple. Each time you start the app, it shows the list of gaming platforms or services you can add. Simply click on the service and it’ll pop up another window to you to authenticate your account. Provide the credentials, confirm the access and that’s it.

​As you can see in the image, I have linked my Steam and Humble Bundle account with Gamehub.

gamehub linked services steam

Explore the Settings

You can pop out the settings window by clicking the top right hamburger button.


You can explore all the settings here. In the interface tab, you can turn on or off dark mode of the app, using Symbolic icons will show you the symbolic icons in the title bar instead of flat icons, Turn on/off the compact list, turning on platform icons in the grid will show you icons of the supported platform of individual games, and turning on Merge games from different sources will mix up games from different sources you’ve linked.


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2 Comments Text
  • So finally I’ve just managed to install Gamehub on linux EOS, thanks for the console command information brought here. Thanks for that

    Thing is, Gamehub simply won’t recognize neither install anything at all. I’ve pointed a couple of folders containing emulator executable (using the proper local Gamehub offers to point it), downloaded images and even logging in with my Steam account, and it stills doesn’t shows anything.

    I already have to triple-check the entire official Gamehub site on how to install the freaking program they’re supposed to show there, only to find it here. I honestly doubt there would be any way to get it to work that wouldn’t involving me getting a +30h course on random forums in order to craft the solution myself

    After a couple years trying to get along with EOS It just amazes me how far linux app developers go to not having any direct, practical user-friendly guide or troubleshooting inside these programs. I mean is it really this hard to keep things simple?

    Sorry for the rant, you probably don’t have nothing to do with it, lol

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