[Update] League of Legends prodigy Faker carries his country on his shoulders | lol faker – Vietnamnhanvan

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A FEW DAYS later, I turn onto a side street in Seoul’s Gangnam District, following a sign that says 02 PC BANG. Down several flights of steps, I enter a dark, windowless room furnished with rows of computers. An older woman sits near the door, next to a display of energy drinks. The cafe is silent except for League’s telltale sound effects (coins tinkling, weapons firing). Near the back of the room, three Korean men sit shoulder to shoulder, tapping at their keyboards. One of them, a 27-year-old named Kim Hyun-jun, says he comes here a couple of times a week, usually for five hours at a time.

When I ask him whether he’s heard of Faker, he looks at me as if I’ve sprouted a third eye. “Of course,” he replies, while his friends snicker. “Everyone knows him. Faker is God.”

Korea has more than 12,000 PC , many of which are open 24 hours a day. They started cropping up in the late 1990s, when the Asian financial crisis spurred the government to invest in broadband. According to OGN’s Wi, the recession helped spawn the Korean eSports craze. “The unemployment rate went up, and there was a huge amount of people looking for things to do,” he says. “So they started playing video games.” Today it seems counterintuitive that in a country where young children carry smartphones that aren’t yet available in the West, people still flock to old-fashioned Internet cafés. But there are sociological reasons for their persistence. In Seoul, where many families live in small apartments, kids are less likely to play shooter games in their living rooms. Instead, they escape to PC bangs.

The first eSport to sweep the country was StarCraft, a real-time strategy game that’s as complicated as chess. StarCraft was released in 1998; by the middle of the 2000s, Korea boasted a thriving professional league, a regulatory agency (the Korean eSports Association, or KeSPA) and two cable networks dedicated to gaming. But at the end of the decade, StarCraft was losing steam — just in time for Riot Games, a small company based in Santa Monica, California, to bring League of Legends to market. Riot doesn’t break out user numbers by country, but more than 27 million people play the game every day. When professional teams started to form in Korea in 2012, an advanced infrastructure of coaches, sponsors and training houses was already in place.

Faker lives with his teammates in an apartment on the fringes of Seoul, in an area populated by half-empty office buildings. The players share bedrooms. When they wake up around noon, a cook comes in and prepares lunch. Afterward, they walk a few minutes to their training center. For the next eight hours, they practice by scrimmaging against other teams, occasionally taking breaks to study game film. Faker usually practices by himself for at least four more hours.

When I visit the facility, SKT’s coaches, Choi “L.i.E.S.” Byoung-hoon and Kim “kkOma” Jeong-gyun, are in their shared office, sitting side by side in matching leather chairs. I ask kkOma, who is playing League at his computer, what he thinks of the Korean Exodus. “It depends on the results of this year’s championship,” he says, one hand rapidly clicking on a mouse, eyes locked onto the screen. “If Korea wins, it isn’t a problem. If another region wins, maybe there is.”

When I mention Faker, kkOma furrows his brow. “It’s a team game,” he says. “When the team doesn’t do well, Faker doesn’t do well. He looks as good as he does because there’s a baseline set by the rest of the team.”

Outside the coaches’ office, God himself stands in the hall, gazing at a picture of the 2013 roster posing with the Summoner’s Cup in Los Angeles, the players beaming as they each point a finger to the sky. I ask him whether he’s still in touch with the players who left Korea, and he says no. “I’m busy practicing.”

Faker grew up in the Gangseo District, not far from the SKT training center. He and his younger brother were raised by his father (he says he hasn’t seen his mother in a while) and his grandparents. From an early age, he was an autodidact, the kind of kid who solved Rubik’s Cubes and read foreign books to teach himself new languages. His father, a carpenter, was slightly bewildered by his precocious son. Sang-hyeok always loved games — learning them, practicing them, conquering them. He discovered League when it launched in Korea in 2011, and he started playing it around the clock; before long, he was so good the Korean server struggled to match him with players of equivalent skill. When SKT approached him, he had just started high school. After joining the team, he dropped out.

Faker shows me the computer room where he practices, then leads me to a lounge furnished with a massive leather sectional, a shelf of trophies and a rack of sneakers from New Balance, one of SKT’s sponsors. A cooler is stocked with sports drinks provided by another sponsor, Pocari Sweat. The sofa is big enough for sprawling, but Faker perches on the edge, his hands clasped together. When I ask him to describe his life at the training center, he paints an ascetic picture. He has no real hobbies outside of gaming, and he’s never had a girlfriend. The walls of his room are blank. He likes water.

I tell him I’ve read that he owns a couple of plants and ask him what they look like. “There’s a tree-ish one and a grass-ish one,” he replies. He pats the tufts of hair above his temples, a recurring tic.

Initially, SKT’s coaches were put off by Faker’s shyness. One was even worried he might have a speech disorder — some days, he uttered only a few words. “He didn’t talk very much, so we had reservations about whether he would be good in a team environment,” Choi says.

“I think if I practice hard, I will indisputably be the best again.”

– Faker

But when Faker talks about League, he visibly relaxes. I ask him how he can play so many champions — while most gamers have mastered a few characters, he’s played more than 30 at the professional level — and his eyes light up. “My strength is in understanding the flow of the game, when to fight and when not to fight,” he explains. “Regardless of which champion I play, that strength is there.” As he recounts his professional career, details trickle out. At the 2013 world championship in Los Angeles, his team took him to Universal Studios; he smiles broadly when he recounts the Transformers ride. Sometimes, he opens his practice sessions to fans and plays American pop music in the background. His favorite artist is Taylor Swift.

He admits that fame perplexes him. League fans on Naver, a Korean Internet portal, track his every move. A recent Reddit post ruminating on whether he was flirting with a Korean television presenter drew hundreds of comments. When he makes a rare trip outside SKT’s training center, he’s often recognized by teenage admirers. “I usually wear a baseball cap,” he says.

Faker doesn’t like to talk about the offer from China. When I bring it up, his mouth twists a little and he rubs his hair again. “A lot of players who left say it’s been difficult,” he finally says. “I think going abroad is a good experience, but personally, I want to stay in Korea and win the world championship again.” I ask him whether he believes he’s the best player in the world. “Not yet,” he says. “There are a lot of people on my level now. I think if I practice hard, I will indisputably be the best again.”

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DOA AND MONTECRISTO, the American casters, both live in Kyunglidan, a trendy neighborhood with narrow streets lined with jewel-box-sized cafés and craft breweries. We meet there for lunch — , or stir-fried pork belly — with Susie Kim, a translator and former StarCraft caster. When I ask the group why Faker is regarded as the best player in the world, MonteCristo, who goes by Monte, jumps in: “How would you grade a professional athlete? Like, what makes LeBron great?”

I rattle off a few words: athleticism, skill, decision-making.

“It’s the same. It’s exactly the same,” Susie says.

The League equivalent of athleticism is called mechanics, which refers to a player’s ability to use his mouse and keyboard to make swift movements, like dodging shots. In this respect, Monte says, Faker is peerless. He points me to a video of what is widely seen as the greatest play in League history, clipped from a 2013 game between SK Telecom and the KT Bullets. Faker is dueling another player, Ryu, and they’re both playing the same champion, a ninja named Zed. After a brief skirmish, Faker’s Zed appears about to die, so he darts away. Then, just when Ryu thinks he has the fight sewn up, Faker unleashes a startling set of moves, cutting down his opponent in a blinding flash. The audience goes nuts. “He used six different abilities in the span of two seconds,” Monte says.

Even more impressive, DoA adds, is the breadth of Faker’s champion pool, which makes it easier for him to adapt to new patches to the game — the “meta,” in eSports parlance. Because Riot upgrades League every few weeks, players live in perpetual fear of having their favorite champions’ skills diminished. Imagine if the NFL suddenly announced next year that rushing touchdowns were worth only five points, or if MLB expanded the strike zone for left-handed pitchers. Although the constantly changing meta keeps the game fresh, it can be agonizing for professionals. Some players never recover from an ill-timed patch.

That’s one of the reasons the average eSports career is so short. Professional players typically retire before their mid-20s; like figure skaters, they peak long before then. Older gamers must battle slowing reflexes and fatigue, as well as injuries to their necks and wrists. “As a male teenager, it’s easy to play video games for 16 hours,” Monte says.

Because many Korean players skip college, their career options after retiring are limited. “A lot of pro gamers don’t come from wealthy backgrounds,” Susie says. “A good number of them are doing this because they’re supporting their families.” Increasingly, she says, players realize they have limited time to capitalize on their skills, which is driving some of them to leave the country. Although most professional gamers in Korea earn five-digit salaries and a few elite players make over $100,000 (Monte says Faker probably makes more than twice that; SK Telecom declined to comment on his salary), Chinese teams boast massive war chests. One squad, Invictus Gaming, is owned by the son of Wang Jianlin, the richest man in mainland China. This winter, Invictus added four Korean players to its roster.

Pro players also make money by streaming, allowing fans to watch them practice while advertisements pop up. One retired player in China, Wei “Caomei” Han-Dong, has said he makes more than $800,000 a year streaming. Korean teams have begun to stream a little, but in general, “they think it’s inefficient,” says Lee “CloudTemplar” Hyun-woo, a retired-gamer-turned-caster. “In Korea, to make money you have to put up results.” Demand is out there, though. This February, a minor scandal flared up when a Twitch user started streaming Faker’s practice games without permission.

Riot Games’ Korean headquarters is located near Sinsa Station, a hotbed for plastic surgery. The airy office boasts the usual Silicon Valley trappings: arcade games, a Lego table, even a drum set. League is free to play, but Riot makes money — $1.3 billion last year, according to SuperData Research — by charging for cheap in-game features such as skins or custom kits for champions. Many of these add-ons become popular after professional players use them.

To stem the flight of Korean players, Riot and KeSPA, the league’s regulator, have enacted a few changes. Last fall Riot instituted a new region-locking system that restricts Western teams from recruiting too many foreigners. Richard Kwon, Riot’s Korean communications chief, hopes to persuade the government to grant reprieves from mandatory military service to successful eSports athletes, as it did for MLB star Shin-Soo Choo. Yet he insists the Korean Exodus is overblown. “What’s different about the Korean scene is there’s a very strong amateur scene,” he says. “We can find and raise new talent easily.”

Another Riot Games staffer jokes: “Faker Two.”

Korean workplaces are famed for their emphasis on collectivism. No individual is greater than the group, and no quality matters more than unity. “Teams will say, ‘If a player can’t handle the amount of pay he’s getting, we’ll just send him off,'” CloudTemplar says. “‘We can start fresh with a new player.'” Korean players aren’t naturally gifted at video games, he says — they’re just better trained, with superior coaches. “That’s probably our greatest strength,” he says.

But what happens, I ask, when the coaches start to leave? “We’ll just have to put in even more effort,” he says.

[Update] Korean Magazine Article on Faker [Translated] : leagueoflegends | lol faker – Vietnamnhanvan

Here’s the original link of the article: http://sports.news.naver.com/sports/index.nhn?category=e_sports&ctg=news&mod=read&office_id=442&article_id=0000006813&date=20141017&page=1

Quotes are in Italic!

COVER STORY “There can be no one above me” – Faker

Michael Jordan of LoL, Lee “Faker” Sang-Hyeok’s talk There’s something about Faker that I cannot quite put into words. The interview itself did not last long; however, throughout its duration, I could sense something boiling and hot underneath him. Perhaps it was his self-esteem, self-confidence, or even his competitiveness, but something told me that Faker was different from everyone else.

Lee “Faker” Sang-Hyeok is a pro-gamer. To be exact, he is a League of Legends pro-gamer. LoL is currently one of the most popular games in the world, as well as a game dominated by the Koreans.

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Frankly, Faker is considered as the best player in League of Legends. According to Brandon Beck, CEO and Co-Founder of Riot Games, Faker is the Michael Jordan of League of Legends; not because of the rich earnings or appearance resembling that of Michael, but because of the unparalleled level of dominance in his respective competitive field. Don’t get me wrong, many may laugh at the comparison and even scoff at the idea of League of Legends being considered a sport. How dare he compare His Airness to a “professional” gamer? Well, those who enjoy the game follow the competitive LoL scene will merely nod their heads.

I remember meeting Faker for the first time. It was around last spring (2013). At the time, I had no idea that this scrawny little boy would become the most popular League of Legends player in a matter of just one year.

An ordinary student in high school, a God on the rift In the fall of 2014, I met Lee “Faker” Sang-Hyeok once again to conduct my interview. He was thin as usual, even thinner than he was when I had first met him. He had also grown quite a lot; back then he was about 5’9 but now he was close to 6′ and still growing. At the age of 18, he was no longer the naive boy I had first met.

Tell me about your childhood. I was born in Gangseo District in Seoul and am still currently living there. I began to play video games at a very young age, but at the time, it wasn’t on a computer. I would go to arcades instead with friends.

So were you like one of those kids in the arcade that everyone would huddle around to see high scores and records being broken? No, it wasn’t really like that. My friends and I used to play Tekken and the King of Fighters a lot. I was never really good at them though.

Are there even games that you’re not good at? Well, I’m not good at every game; there are some games I am good at and some games that I am bad at too. I just remember playing Maplestory and Nexus:The Kingdom of the Winds a lot. After that, it was Warcraft 3 and I mainly played on user-created maps.

One thing to note is that many Korean league players have previously played Warcraft 3. Some notable pro-gamers include, Ryu, Score, MakNoon, Lilac, and Flame. One of the user-created maps these pros used to enjoy was called ‘Chaos’, a game similar to League of Legends. Faker also claims to have enjoyed playing Chaos.

I’m not sure about LoL, but I really believe that I was extremely good at Chaos.

Finding League was just a mere coincidence, as he found the game while surfing the web. It seemed really intriguing and he fell in love with the game right away.

It was honestly just a coincidence that I ended up playing League. As the Korean server came out, I just started playing a ton of games. I really think that’s the best way to improve; just playing a ton of games.

Fun Fact: Faker used to only play normal games and the reason he began playing ranked was because his normal game que time was simply too long for him to wait. His normal game MMR was simply too high for the system to find him a game. And thus, it was just a matter of time until he reached number one in the ranked ladder. During this time, many were questioning who GoJeonPa(Faker’s ID at the time) was. Some said it was one of the pros’ smurf, while the others speculated it was a foreign pro playing on the Korean server. Little did they know that GoJeonPa was merely a 17-year-old teenager who enjoyed math and was unaware of how good he actually was at the game.

Honestly, I didn’t really know I was that good. People around me would always praise me and tell me how good I was, so I knew I was pretty good, but I never could gauge myself. But then, I was contacted by a pro-gaming organization.

After much consideration, Faker wanted to become a pro-gamer. He had watched the pros duel it out in the gaming booths on OGN, and wanted to be just like them. One would assume that his parents would be in heavy denial since Sang-Hyeok was doing great in school; however, they were completely on board and encouraged Faker to pursue his dreams.

At the time, my parents would tell me to follow my passion and do whatever made me happy and gave me the permission to become a pro-gamer. Nowadays, they see me on TV and are extremely happy about it.

Faker’s cute hobby: Googling himself While taking a break from the interview, I was able to speak with one of SKT T1’s coaches, Choi Byoung-Hoon to share his stories on Faker.

In the beginning, Sang-Hyeok was even less talkative than he is now. I’m not sure if this is okay to say, but I was a bit worried that he had some kind of a speech disorder because there were days where he wouldn’t even speak a word. Even his responses were short. I would ask, “Do you want to eat?” and he would respond, “yes.” If I asked him what he wanted, he wouldn’t respond. So, I would ask him if he wanted KBBQ and he would simply say, “yes.” It’s really amazing to see how much he’s changed because he is not the same person he was a year ago at all.

Any funny stories of Faker? The Sang-Hyeok I know has almost no interest in girls. Usually with other pros, you would see a picture of a famous celebrity or one of those Kpop girls as their computer backgrounds and they would be watching their music videos during que, but I have never seen Faker do any of them. One time, he was on his phone non-stop for two days and I thought to myself that he had finally broken down like everyone else. Even though it was wrong, I decided to check his phone to verify it, but it turns out that he had been playing Janggi (Korean Chess) on his phone this whole time. For two days! One thing I will say about him is that he likes to google himself a lot. Also he visits Inven and other League community sites when a video of his play is uploaded and he loves to read the comments to see their reaction.

Top of the World, and Tumbling Down What would Faker’s best and worst moments be thus far in his career? He says his most memorable moment was his debut against CJ Entus Blaze on April, 6th, 2013. At the time, CJ Blaze was regarded as one of the top tier teams in OGN with an allstar line-up. On the other hand, SKT T1 K was just an up-and-coming team and no one had expected them to pull off an upset over the favorites of the tournament.

It turned out to be a dominant victory for SKT T1 K with a score of 16 to 6, which included Faker’s solo kill on the highly-regarded Ambition and this soon propelled Faker into his glorious stardom. Although SKT T1 K did not manage to make it to the finals that season, they were able to finish 3rd by sweeping CJ Frost in a Bo5 and letting everyone know that they were for real.

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How was I when I first played in the booth? I don’t know, I think I was a bit nervous, even though I was expecting the nerves to kick in. I had only seen the booths from TV but to be actually playing in one was thrilling and super cool. You remember the solo kill I had on Ambition? I think that really kicked off my stardom and superstar-status. It was also my most memorable game and one of the happiest victories we had ever had.

4 months later, SKT T1 K began to ramp up and get on a roll for the summer season. Faker was able to win his first OGN title and was deservedly named the MVP of the tournament. Even today, the famous 1 vs 1 zed duel between Faker and Ryu is being talked about by the League community.

Next on the list was the World Championships. Faker and SKT T1 K were able to easily take home the victory and prove to the world they were the best. However, everyone’s focus was on Faker. There were countless number of highlights and montages being uploaded and whatever Faker played on that day, everyone else would be playing it as well, trying to be like Faker. He was undoubtedly, the best player in the world. All this had happened, in less than a year of time.

Returning from the World Championships, SKT T1 K were dominant in Champions Winter and demonstrated that by not losing a single set during entire tournament. Even to this day, they hold the record for the most wins in a row, which is set at 19 wins. 15 wins, 0 loss, team average KDA 7.7, and a match average of 18 kills 7 deaths and 42 assists. A record no other team could even think of achieving.

Unfortunately, this was the end for the unstoppable force as SKT T1 K failed to get past the round of 8 in both the spring and summer season of Champions. They were even pushed aside by Samsung in Masters and failed to qualify for the 2014 World Championships. Even Gods bled and SKT T1 K became just an ordinary team.

If the best moment of your career was your debut, then was your worst moment when you failed to qualify for the World Championships against Samsung?

Yes, I would agree that our game against Samsung White for the second seed for the World Championships has been the worst moment of my career. I personally played very poorly and made a lot of mistakes in that series.

The team that didn’t even know what a loss felt like had fallen. What was your reaction?

Everyone says that I don’t show much emotion, but deep inside I do get pretty emotional and angry when we lose. A lot of regrets came to mind and a lot of What Ifs.

How do you assess your self-confidence? Are you someone who is well-composed and doesn’t let losses affect your confidence much?

I really hate when there’s someone above me. In fact, I’m not even watching the World Championships that’s going on right now. I mean, it does take a toll sometimes when I practice, but the competitiveness fuels my drive as I hate seeing someone beat me. After all, I still love the game, so I’m always trying to improve.

Alright that’s pretty much the gist of it. I will add some more later, as it’s getting pretty late here and I have classes tomorrow. I hope you enjoyed the translation and let me know if I got something wrong or need to make any revisions.

[4강 진출 기념] 페이커 개인방송 무삭제 풀버전

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[31.07.2021] BRO vs T1 – Ván 1 | Faker Đem Leblanc Trở Lại | Bình Luận Tiếng Việt | LCK Mùa Hè 2021

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[31.07.2021] BRO vs T1 - Ván 1 | Faker Đem Leblanc Trở Lại | Bình Luận Tiếng Việt | LCK Mùa Hè 2021

นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูบทความเพิ่มเติมในหมวดหมู่Wiki

ขอบคุณมากสำหรับการดูหัวข้อโพสต์ lol faker

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