In order to promote the use of GNU/Linux, the windows version has a limited number of activities.
fucking 20 euro to use it on windows
> Here's a few programs and games off the top of my head. They are all free
> (and/or open source). Some of it may be too advanced for his age but maybe you
> can show him how to do some things and he'll figure out a use for them.
> - GCompris (many activities, graphics are a bit crappy though).
> - Paint.Net (freeware paint program)
> - Inkscape (FOSS clone of Illustrator)
> - Leocad (3D editor for Lego-style constructions, can be used with lego
> - Audacity (better alternative than the default sound recorder)
> - I was also thinking some oldschool Mod Tracker but I can't remember any that
> has a piano style interface.
> - Neverball (3D ball game, similar to monkey ball)
> - Supertux (Mario clone with a penguin)
> - Lincity (simcity clone, available for windows, get the basic version which is
> top-down 2D).
> - Tux Racer
> - Frozen Bubble
> Now you may think why bother with these clones when you can use the originals?
> Well they are somewhat different and in some cases simpler.
> Retro - Apple II:
> These are the ones I played when I was 7 - probably still fun today.
> - Lode Runner
> - Pacman
> - Gold Rush (not the Sierra adventure game)
> - Galaxian II
> - Space Eggs
> - Oregon Trail
> - Some text adventure games by Scott Adams [adventureland, lost dutchman gold,
> - Sneakers
> - Clone wars
> - Dino Eggs
> - Wavy Navy (there's a remake available made in Python)
> - Eliza
> [download a life]
Just Another Miller