CheckMyDeck - Instantly See What Games in Your Library are Steam Deck Verified


While SteamDB is a great website to see which titles have been Steam Deck Verfied, there’s a new kid around the block – CheckMyDeck. This website allows you to quickly see what titles are Verified or not, based on the games available in your Steam library.

One of our readers had brought this up on our Matrix channel, and I thought the website is pretty neat and straightforward. When visiting the site, you’ll be asked to input your Steam ID:

checkmydeck steam id prompt

You can find your Steam ID by going to your Steam profile and clicking “Edit Profile.” Under the General section, delete any text that’s under “Custom URL.” Underneath that you’ll find a large string of characters in the URL: that’s the ID that you want to copy.

steam profile custom url

Paste that ID into CheckMyDeck, then hit Enter or click “Go.” Now you’ll get a nice glance at what games in your Steam library are Steam Deck Verified, playable, unsupported, or untested.

My Steam library

While it was no surprise to see Portal 2, Dead Cells, Hades, etc. as being verified, I was surprised to see titles like Sonic Generations being verified (which is a ten-year-old game at this point), *Them’s Fightin’ Herds, and Mega Man 11. Monster Hunter: World, Valheim, Shadow of the Tomb Raider, and a few other titles were considered “playable.” Unsupported were mostly VR games (which makes sense) and games that use EAC.

So out of the 191 games in my Steam library, here’s the rundown:

  • 10% (20 titles) are Verified
  • 4% (7 titles) are Playable
  • 6% (12 titles) are unsupported
  • The remaining 80% (152 titles) have not been tested

It will be interesting to continue to observe this graph as the weeks go by. With Valve aggressively testing more and more games, I’m sure the percentage of Verified and Playable titles will go up.

Note that you can also see the stats for games in your wishlist:

wishlist stats

As all the games in my wishlist haven’t been released yet, it makes sense that none of them have been tested.

Great to see more tools like this pop up for the Steam Deck – it will no doubt prove to be useful as we’re still patiently waiting for the Deck to get into our hands.