Gamers will soon be able to borrow digital PC games like they would disks.
Video game developers Valve has just announced a program called Steam Family Sharing, that will let up to 10 Steam accounts share a single library of games.
But there's a catch.
If you authorise another computer to be a sharing buddy, that buddy can download any of your games and play them on your account, with their own achievements and save files.
The catch: users won't be able to play games at the same time - think of it like you're borrowing a computer for a bit.
If you try to play a game while someone else is using any game from your library, a warning will be sent to either purchase that game or quit, and then the additional player will be booted.
The feature will enter beta next week.
"Our customers have expressed a desire to share their digital games among friends and family members, just as current retail games, books, DVDs, and other physical media can be shared," explained Valve spokesperson Anna Sweet.
"Family Sharing was created in direct response to these user requests."
If this sounds familiar, that's because it's quite similar to the Xbox One's coolest feature, the Family Sharing plan, which was cut from launch, but might come back one day.
The limit on this new Steam sharing plan is 10 authorised devices - just like the Xbox One's family plan was going to be.
Also worth noting: not all games will work as part of this program.
"Due to technical limitations, some Steam games may be unavailable for sharing. For example, titles that require an additional third-party key, account, or subscription in order to play cannot be shared between accounts," Valve said.
To sign up for the program, check out Valve's official Steam sharing website.