While Team Fortress 2 is handling racist bots, Counter-Strike: Global Offensive is dealing with cheating and there’s a brand-new Beta out now.

In a post on the official CS: GO site, Valve mentioned their continuous battle to reduce the quantity of cheating found in the popular free first-person shooter. CS: GO will now “substantially” limit the number of external applications and files that can interact with it. How they described it seems like it generally impacts the Windows version however obviously a reduction in unfaithful benefits anybody playing across Linux and macOS too too.

Evaluating it out today, the Beta appears to work fine on Linux. Valve said there’s a ‘Relied on Launch’ option in the settings you can turn on/off however it “might temporarily impact your trust rating”. When looking in the Linux construct, it appears under ‘Secure Introduce’

For developers of third-party programs that communicate straight with the CS: GO executable process, we have added requirements that will impact your software. Moving on, all DLLs that engage with CS: GO will need to be digitally signed with an Authenticode signature. Furthermore, we will block signed DLLs if their performance interferes with the video game in any way.

This most current Beta anybody can decide into on Steam, find it noted as “” when you right click on the game and go into the Residences and then the Betas tab.

Considering CS: GO still to this day has a few of the very best competitive first-person shooter action around, it’s great to see Valve continue to make improvements. While it’s plainly over the enormous player increase it got in the last couple of months, it’s still the most popular game on Steam.