@Medath, that’s where OP started from (read the first two messages). The discussion moved on to running a standalone flash player precisely because it’s more comfortable to use for flash games than a browser embedded plugin (YMMV, obviously).
@mattig89ch, I’m talking about Flash player. The program you’re running. Lutris settings have nothing to do with it, which should be obvious considering it’s not aware that the binary it’s running is specifically that of Adobe Flash (which is the thing that has problems with storage here).
/tmp is an absolute path (it starts with
/, which means root directory), so its location is not ambiguous. If your distributive doesn’t have it, or (which I believe is more likely) mounts it someplace else, you can find it out fairly easily by running
df -H (displays free space on mounted partitions, in human-readable sizes), or by grepping listing of mounted devices:
As you might’ve guessed,
is a filesystem located in RAM.
As for copying stuff over, you could use
cp command for it (
man cp opens usage manual)… Although in most cases it’s better to write a single shell script to do it for you. Which isn’t actually as hard as it might sound, since it’s literally the same thing as typing the commands in the terminal, except you only have to type them once (although there are some constructs you probably never used yet, so they may be unfamiliar should you need to use them). Just don’t forget to enable executable access right to the file before using it.
Regardless, before you can do anything with those directories, you need to figure out what’s happening there (and if the data is really placed in tmpfs, you still need to find the actual path to operate it).