When I try to install Diablo II using wine, in Zorin 16 Pro, I get the following message:
Package dependencies cannot be resolved.
This error could be due to additional software packages that are missing or unstable.
It could also be a conflict between software packages that cannot be installed together.
The following packages have unfulfilled dependencies: zorin-windows-app-support: Depends:wine32 but is a virtual package.
It is worth mentioning that I have been playing this game for many years on Linux, especially with Zorin 15, without any problems.
It has even run on wine 6.0.
I read that they recommend to uninstall, very carefully, completely wine and its dependencies. Afterwards you should install, via terminal, a new version of wine and the problem would be solved.
What solution do you propose?
Thank you very much.
My knowledge is quite limited in this regard.
Zorin Os already has wine installed, therefore, as I mentioned, when I clicked on the exe file of the program, wine proceeded to configure itself, until it stopped with the usual error.
When I was using Zorin Os 12 something similar happened to me. The solution that Zorin Os support gave me (which worked) was to completely uninstall wine and its dependencies. Then, according to their instructions, I proceeded to install the latest version of wine, and the problem was solved.
For all of the above, I would like to do the same. First completely uninstall wine and its dependencies. Then install the latest stable version of wine.
No, actually... Zorin OS has not come with Wine preinstalled for several releases, now.
What ZorinGroup did was they added an Easy Installer that will install Wine if you attempt to open a Windows or .exe package.
You would know it if you added a Wine Repository...
So let's remove the package.
sudo apt remove --purge zorin-windows-app-support
Once done, from your home folder, remove any ~/.wine directories.
Then for Wine 5.0:
That might work; I have never used it.
I do not use Wine, either. I did when I first moved over to Zorin from Windows. But after time, I found more and more Linux Apps that work as well as or better than whatever I used on Windows. A lot of what users prefer on Windows apps has to do with familiarity, not performance. Eventually, I ditched Wine and have not installed it since except to test other users issues (After which, I remove it again).