there is plenty of good information out there on how to get WINE working in Linux. Keep in mind, that not all Windows applications will work with WINE however.
Perhaps the easiest thing to do would be to see if there are RPM's provided by SuSE. From what I can see at:
It appears there are. Use the command "rpm -qa | grep wine" to see if they are already installed. If they are installed, you need to check the local documentation to see what the next step is.
Usually, you just have to run "wine-setup" or something like that. Look in /usr/share/doc for a "wine" directory for more information.
Note: Usually, the distribution provided rpm's for Wine do not come OpenGL enabled. If you want to run OpenGL in Wine, you should check out the Linux Halflife how-to at:
I agree with some of what "bahamat" says, even if I would chosen a less condescending way to say it. Quite often there are unknown Linux alternatives to running a certain Windows application, and it would be in your best interest to check that out. However, I run Halflife and several other games in Wine, as well as some other mandatory applications (i.e. VMS terminal emulator, etc.) that I could not run without Wine. Some of them are tricky to set up, but the performance has been excellent for me. If you think you need it... give it a shot and don't worry about what others say.