Ubuntu updating wine
Since it’s source-based, every variation of WINE is available in the main repository.Choosing which one you want to use comes down to enabling testing and ‘Use’ flags. If you don’t configure anything, you will get the ‘stable’ version of WINE.The easiest way to add the WINE repository that holds both the ‘development’ and ‘staging’ packages is by using DNF’s Arch Linux is another example of a bleeding edge distribution aiming to provide only the latest software.The packages in the official ‘Multilib’ repository are almost always the latest, so for ‘development’ and ‘staging,’ things are super easy. If you want WINE ‘stable’ on Arch, which you probably won’t as an Arch user, you can get it from the AUR.Ubuntu is one of the more well supported distributions due to its popularity.With that said, Ubuntu’s repositories are sorely lacking when it comes to up-to-date WINE support. Before adding the PPA, first make sure that you have x86 support enabled .Wine (originally an acronym for "Wine Is Not an Emulator") is a compatibility layer capable of running Windows applications on several POSIX-compliant operating systems, such as Linux, Mac OSX, & BSD.Instead of simulating internal Windows logic like a virtual machine or emulator, Wine translates Windows API calls into POSIX calls on-the-fly, eliminating the performance and memory penalties of other methods and allowing you to cleanly integrate Windows applications into your desktop.
They aren’t ideal, but they are actively maintained and much easier to deal with. Fedora focuses on providing the latest software releases from upstream and doesn’t have a whole lot of third party support.
Wine enables Linux, Mac, Free BSD, and Solaris users to run Windows applications without a copy of Microsoft Windows.
WINE, which is short for ‘WINE is not an Emulator ‘ (confusing, right ), is a free & open source application which allows us to install & run Microsoft windows based software, games etc on Linux/Unix-like machines.
Since WINE relies heavily on 32bit support, make sure that Apt supports 32bit too.
Ubuntu doesn’t support ‘staging’ in the official repositories.
Thankfully, there are third party repositories available, and, when all else fails, WINE can be compiled from source.