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Game Giveaway: GoG.com Games For ((BETTER)) Free


There is no regular timetable or constant tendency for GOG freebies to appear, unlike it happens with Epic Games Store free games. Nonetheless, this popular DRM-free platform tends to please its users regular free GOG codes. Among them you can most certainly expect some undying classics, as well as famous and not-so-obvious indie games. Moreover, in this freebie section you can find free DLCs, goodies packs and other additional content which would be still a great thing to receive free of charge. In addition, it is possible to get free games, thanks to GOG Connect, you should be able to claim free GOG games if you own them on Steam. Therefore, we recommend you keep enlarging your collection on this platform too. You can do so easily and at no cost by checking out free Steam keys.




Game Giveaway: GoG.com Games for FREE



For the giveaway, simply be logged in to GOG and scroll down to find the giveaway banner. They only have a build up for Windows but since it uses DOSBox you can easily run it nicely on Linux too. You can claim that game free until Sunday October 2nd, 10 PM UTC.


Act fast to claim a free copy of Daymare: 1998 on GOG that they're giving away as the final free game in their Winter Sale. Scroll down on the GOG home page when you're logged in, and you'll see the giveaway banner to claim it.


Our GoG Free Games List features the latest games that are available for free on GoG! This includes random free games GoG hands out and the Free Games Collection that are always available for free!


GoG already has a pretty impressive collection of games they offer for absolutely free, but pretty frequently, they have a game up for grabs that you can claim for nothing. This is pretty random and is generally time-limited!


The Witcher: Enhanced Edition is completely free on GoG if you sign up for their Newsletter. All you need to do is go to this link here: -welcome-bonus and click on the Subscribe and Claim button. As an added bonus, if you play the free game Gwent, you also get a free Keg Card!


Sign in to your account on GoG, and then all you need to do is hit the Free Button to the right of the game title, and the game will be added to your Shopping Cart. Do this for all the games you want, then hit the Go To Checkout button when you click on the Shopping Cart. Hit Pay For Your Order Now, and the games are yours. Don't worry, you don't have to pay anything because they are all free!


n this grim return to the STASIS universe, expectant protagonist, Hadley, wakes up in a facility. Where is she? Why is she there? And, why do they want her baby? Help panicked and anxious Hadley find her feet and brave stomach-churning situations to break free, by solving puzzles, in this isometric adventure game with a modern edge. A gritty experience awaits.


The Pre-Alpha & Alpha 1 of Hello Neighbor is a completely free "early demo" of the Stealth Horror Game. It features a very basic house and basic gameplay elements. It's been developed as a proof-of-concept that it is indeed possible to make interesting gameplay with the premise of breaking into your neighbor's house, and having the AI learn from your moves.


Overload is a new six-degree-of-freedom shooter from the creators of Descent. This Playable Teaser gives a taste of game including one single-player-style level and two Challenge Mode levels. Earlier versions of this demo were released in March 2016 and March 2017. Features included in the version are essentially the same as they will be in the full version.


Yes, they are free forever if you "purchase" them during the free period. You just have to navigate to the game during the specific free date range and click on the purchase button right below the name of the game. The game will be available for installation in your library at anytime.


No, you don't need to install the game to get credit for it. Once you click on the purchase button, you will run through the standard process of purchasing a game but it will be free. You do not have to install it, and it will be available for download anytime afterwards.


GOG.com (formerly Good Old Games) is a digital distribution platform for video games and films. It is operated by GOG sp. z o.o., a wholly owned subsidiary of CD Projekt based in Warsaw, Poland.[1][2] GOG.com delivers DRM-free video games through its digital platform for Microsoft Windows, macOS and Linux.[3][4]


CD Projekt was founded by Marcin Iwiński and Michał Kiciński in 1994 for the purposes to trying to bring legitimate sales of foreign game titles into Poland, knowing they would have no easy way to compete against pirated copies. They would obtain import rights from foreign publishers, and where possible, provide in-game localization for text and voice lines, typically through reverse engineering to decompile the game's code. They would then package the game with localized instruction manuals and other physical goodies, hoping that the added features would draw buyers away from pirated copies.[6][7] Their first major success was with Baldur's Gate (1998) with which they had 18,000 units sold on its first day of release in Poland.[7] Due to this success, Interplay, the publisher of Baldur's Gate, asked CD Projekt if they could do a similar treatment to Baldur's Gate: Dark Alliance, a console title released in 2001. As their past work had been strictly on personal computers, the company accepted to try to port it, but the project fell through before it was completed. However, as a result, CD Projekt realized they had the ability to make their own games, and moved into games development. This eventually proved fruitful, as it ultimately landed the company with rights to The Witcher video game series. The company's interest in game distribution has declined since then.[7]


Digital distribution grew in the 2000s, along with the use of DRM to control access to games, which raised some resentment with players. CD Projekt saw potential to look back at their distribution days to offer DRM-free versions of classic games through digital distribution, using their past experience in reverse engineering to make the games work on modern platforms and provide a wide array of localization options. In this manner, they would have a reason to draw players to buy their product instead of simply downloading it for free from pirate game websites and services.[6] They founded a new subsidiary, Good Old Games, to serve this purpose in early 2008.[7][8] Their first challenge was to find a publisher that would be willing to work with them; they spoke to several who were generally unaware of CD Projekt; their first big break was from Interplay, who knew of the company's past work, and allowed them to offer their games on the service.[6] After some time, Good Old Games was approached by Ubisoft, who were interested in selling their older titles through the service as well.[6] Once Ubisoft was signed, it became easier for Good Old Games to convince other publishers to allow them to offer older titles on the service.[6]


The site returned on 23 September 2010, with an improved storefront and additional benefits, as outlined during a webcast presentation.[14] During the presentation, GOG.com's co-founder Marcin Iwiński and managing director Guillaume Rambourg had dressed as monks to atone for their sins.[15] The relaunch of the site was considered by Rambourg to have been successful, having brought new customers that were previously unaware of GOG.com.[16] As promised after its relaunch, GOG.com was able to offer several Black Isle Studios games such as Baldur's Gate, Planescape: Torment and Icewind Dale which have previously been unreleased through any download service due to legal issues about the ownership of Dungeons & Dragons-related games between Atari, Hasbro, and other companies.[17][18]


In October 2012, GOG.com was announced to be bringing DRM-free games to OS X. This included the previously Steam exclusive (OS X version) The Witcher and The Witcher 2, both made by CD Projekt Red. GOG.com gathered user feedback in a community wishlist, and one of the most demanded feature requests was support for native Linux games, which gathered close to 15,000 votes before it was marked as "in progress".[20] Originally GOG.com representatives said, that there are technical and operational issues which make it harder than it seems,[21] however it's something they would love to do, and they have been looking at.[22] On 18 March 2014, GOG.com officially announced that they would be adding support for Linux, initially targeting Ubuntu and Linux Mint in the fall of 2014.[23] On 25 July 2014, Linux support was released early, and 50 games were released compatible with the operating system.[24] Several of the launch titles included games that were newly compatible with Linux, while most of the games already supported downloads made for the operating system on other distribution platforms.[citation needed]


Beginning 2 April 2015, GOG.com began to offer DRM-free downloads to holders of game keys from boxed copies of select games whose DRM validation systems no longer operate;[30] examples are the S.T.A.L.K.E.R. series and the Master of Orion series.[31] Over $1,700,000 of retail game purchases had been redeemed through this system by November 2017.[32]


GOG.com works to offer older games as well as new releases to users, with the product lacking any type of digital rights management to give consumers the ability to install the game anywhere and as many times as they want.


Prior to any development work to bring an older game for use on modern computers, legal experts within GOG.com need to track down all ownership rights to games and make sure that all necessary parties agree to their redistribution. This can be difficult for many games of the late 1990s and early 2000s, where very few publishers and developers kept digital records of their legal documentation, and there were large numbers of acquisitions and dissolutions that make tracking down rights difficult and take years to complete. One difficult case was acquiring the rights for the Strategic Simulations "Gold Box" series games, due to the number of acquisitions that Strategic Simulations went through since the 1990s.[6] GOG.com offers users a means to request back-catalog games they would like to see, and the company uses this list to identify games that may require more extensive licensing research. Some of this work has been done in coordination with Nightdive Studios, who were able to find and acquire the rights to System Shock 2, one of the most requested games at GOG.com for years, and have since found and relicensed other older games thought lost to licensing issues.[40]


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