[Update] League of Legends — Wolf: ”I’ll work as if it’s success or retirement’ with SuperMassive Esports | supermassive esports – Vietnamnhanvan

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Former SK Telecom T1 support Lee “Wolf” Jae-wan is putting his career on the line in his first season outside South Korea.

The former world champion left SKT after two seasons of disappointment, including an injury-hampered 2018, and departed League Champions Korea in December to play for SuperMassive Esports in the Turkish Champions League.

ESPN sat down with Wolf in mid-December to talk about his transition, how it felt to leave the LCK and his goals for 2019. This interview was translated from Korean to English.

ESPN: Wolf, you recently left SK Telecom T1, a team that had been your home for six years. What made you decide to leave SKT?

Wolf: Maybe this is a stark way to start an interview, but I didn’t put in as much effort during 2017. As you must be aware of, [SKT] did not end the season well. I was full of regrets. “Am I only worth this much?” I asked myself, and … I even considered retirement. When I first started out as a professional gamer, my goal was to “leave while everyone’s clapping.” And that happened. … After 2017 ended badly, I had a lot of self-doubts. Then [SKT] talked it through with me, convinced me that we can make it work another year, so I decided to stay.

Because I had so much regret after 2017, I put in a lot of effort during 2018. I can confidently tell you that I worked harder than anyone else during that period. Then my health declined, and I was not able to play any match after Rift Rivals. These are my two life regrets: letting myself go during 2017 and working harder than anyone else during 2018 yet having health issues that prevented me from going further.

Let me retract that. I won’t say I regret 2018.

After 2018 Rift Rivals, I focused on improving my health. [SKT] was considerate about my situation. I practiced just like other professional players, but my highest priority was getting my health back on track.

So in 2019, I decided to go to a new country, a new environment among different teammates. If I were to have a fresh start with a pool of talented players yet have another bad year, then I no longer have an excuse for myself, then I’ll truly know that I’m the problem. I wanted to challenge myself that way. That’s why I decided to leave SKT.

ESPN: The new destination you chose was SuperMassive Esports. Can you tell us more about your decision to choose Turkey and SuperMassive?

Wolf: SuperMassive really wanted me. They were very adamant about the prospect of me joining the team. SuperMassive was one of many teams that got in touch with me during the free agency. I was contacted by not only the team’s staff and management but also its players. It really made me believe how positively they saw me.

Also, SuperMassive is a very high-performing team. “SKT of Turkey,” they call SuperMassive. The AD carry of the team [Berkay “Zeitnot” Aşıkuzun] is the best AD carry in TCL, just like [Bae “Bang” Jun-sik] was in LCK. I have been told that he is a player with an untouchable level of talent, and that was very attractive to me.

Bot lane, in the end, is two players playing as if in one body. So if I were to play with a good AD carry but still not deliver results, then I have only myself to blame, so that will motivate me more. Finding a team with a solid AD carry was one of my top priorities as I looked for a new team, so I might also push myself to be a fitting support player for that AD carry.

Former SK Telecom T1 support Lee “Wolf” Jae-wan is putting his League of Legends career on the line in 2019. In his first season with SuperMassive Esports, “it’s success or retirement,” the 22-year-old said. Photo by Ashley Kang

ESPN: You said SuperMassive was very proactive in contacting you. Could you tell me more about that?

Wolf: In early November, SKT gave [players] the go-ahead to approach other teams. On the same day, SuperMassive got in touch with me. My first thought was, “Turkey?” I had seen myself going to an NA or EU team, and TCL was a relatively unfamiliar league to me. At that time, I didn’t know just how mature or successful esports in Turkey were. I told SuperMassive that I’ll come back to them in a week’s time.

A week passed, and I told SuperMassive that I wanted to spend more time to look around and weigh all my options, explaining that it was my first time experiencing free agency. Then the owner of SuperMassive told me something that touched me a lot. He said, “You have just left a team that you had spent a long time in, so you must be confused and also full of questions about your options. I understand you completely. Just remember that SuperMassive will be here, and we will always wait for you.” Then he added, “Stray strong.”

Stay strong. It is something people would say in the movies. It really touched me. [SuperMassive] was so positive, despite me wanting to go out there and look out for options. They kept telling me that they will wait for me. The team even coerced me with small things: “We’ll give you the best room in our team house if you come to SuperMassive!” Players contacted me individually, saying that it would make them very happy if I joined SuperMassive.

These little moments, the fact that SuperMassive patiently waited for me even though they could have looked for another player, ultimately swayed me.

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ESPN: You were in SK Telecom T1 for such a long time, and you never played for another team, let alone a foreign team. As you mentioned, this was the first time you experienced free agency or actively looked for another team. Everything was new to you. Did any of this overwhelm or scare you?

Wolf: I never felt that way during [the free-agency period]. I had already crossed out Korea from my list of options. It didn’t matter how good of an offer came from LCK. I was determined to go to a foreign team.

If I am staying in an international team, then I will truly be alone. So in an international team, I will be able to push myself harder and not be distracted by anything else.

I believe that any ex-SKT player must set an example to other players worldwide, to new players joining SKT. SKT has won so many titles, and the team is a symbol of League of Legends. If an ex-SKT player should go to another team and relax or fall off, I would not be doing justice to the name of SKT and LCK. In that way, I considered an international team.

ESPN: You were a bot lane partner of Bang for many years. You will now be separating from your long-time partner. How do you feel about this?

Wolf: I don’t feel anything. I wonder why?

Bang is not just a player; he is a friend. This close friend is going away for a while, and I’ll see him again sometime soon. When the season ends, we’ll see each other in South Korea. Rather than we are Bang and Wolf, we are Jun-sik and Jae-wan.

The only thing that I feel is that I want him to do well. I want him to succeed in [100 Thieves]. There’s no regret for us to be separated as players. I remember feeling lost when we first separated back in Najin, but now that we are such close friends, I don’t feel that feeling I had back then.

I have faith that he’ll do well no matter where he goes and that we will meet again once at a higher place.

ESPN: SKT has made an incredible roster this year. On paper, SKT is a very strong team. What are your thoughts on the team?

Wolf: If there is a super team, then SKT must be it. When I watched the roster announcements and all the top-tier players sign up to SKT one by one, I thought that it will almost be impossible for SKT to not do well.

However, if I have one concern it’s that the roster has very strong characters. If all the pieces can meld together and perform well, SKT will be an unstoppable, unbeatable team. However, even if one piece in the puzzle goes awry and the synergy falls apart, I think SKT might prove to be surprisingly fragile.

I’m concerned for Lee “Faker” Sang-hyuk, Lee “Effort” Sang-ho, coach Kim “kkOma” Jung-gyun and all these players that I’ve left behind at SKT. It’s a team that I played with, people that I love, so from the bottom of my heart, I hope that SKT does well in 2019. I think they will, too.

ESPN: What is SKT to you, Wolf?

Wolf: It’s so difficult to summarize how I feel about SKT. It’s a complex feeling.

It’s a family. Perhaps it’s an overused term. However, that’s how I really feel about SKT. I was born there. I spent a lifetime there.

I’d compare SKT to [adolescence]. I was born in that town. I went to school in it and met so many new friends there. Then the friends turned out to be really smart people. We went to some international tournaments and won lots of awards. Now everyone has graduated and are going in their own ways.

However, you don’t lose your family or your friends even when your paths diverge for a while. You keep in touch as you grow old and even until you die.

Even yesterday, I visited [SKT’s team house]. I visited the neighborhood to hand in some equipment. Then I was overwhelmed by memories. I dropped by the team house and said hi to the players. I asked [Park “Untara” Ui-jin] and [Kang “Blank” Sun-gu] how they are doing and whether they are in the town.

Truly, I’ll say that SKT was a family to me, especially the coaching staff. They helped me grow up to be the person I am, both as Jae-wan the individual and Wolf the player. The people there, the places, will be a part of me until I die. And because SKT is my family, I’ll be going away for now, but it will be a home that I can always return to. If not as a player, then as a person or for any other reason. I’ll see them again.

ESPN: Now you have “graduated.” You are leaving your home and heading off to college, so to speak. Do you have any goals for 2019, for this next chapter in your life?

Wolf: My first goal is to win the domestic [TCL] championship. I think that is a must. Also, I’d like to show good performance at 2019 world championship and other international tournaments. These are my goals, at least, as Wolf of SuperMassive Esports.

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As for the goals of myself, Jae-wan … I do not want to have regrets in 2019. In 2017, I let the year go to waste with lack of motivation as my excuse. In 2018, I wasted another year, and that year my excuse was my health issues. In 2019, I want to try my absolute best without health issues, in my best condition and filled with motivation.

Once I arrive in Turkey, I intend to do nothing but alternate between practice and gym. It’s something I have agreed on with the team too. One of the first things I asked them during the negotiations was the team’s diet and exercise regime.

If I do improve in health and work hard, and yet have another year in which I feel that I haven’t achieved to my standards, I will question whether there is a need to continue to be a professional gamer. At that point, I will retire. That is my resolution, the one that I keep close to my heart in order to push myself even more.

I’ll work as if it’s success or retirement. People usually seem to do well if they say this in an interview. (laughs) And that’s it from me.

[NEW] Turkish Streamers & Esports Players Involved In Twitch Bit Scam | supermassive esports – Vietnamnhanvan

A few weeks ago, a leak happened showing how much money some Twitch streamers earned. Among the names, 81 streamers had earned more than $1 million since August 2019. There were some Turkish streamers on that list. The interesting thing was that the leaks proved that some of the Turkish streamers and esports players were involved in a crime called bit scam.

In case if you wonder what is a bit scam, it’s an illegal action performed by credit card thieves. Said thieves reach out to streamers and make a deal with them. The thieves donate a number of bits to them anonymously and according to the deal, the streamers refund some of the money they earn from donations to the thieves. In the end both parties get away with this money laundering scheme.

The scam was revealed in a Turkish Knight Online forum called frmtr. A user named “polemiq31” listed the Knight Online streamers that were involved in the bit scam. Because of the backlashes, the user deleted some of the information in the post, saying that they are too tired of the responses and threats. But the internet never forgets…

The user “polemiq31” just wanted to inform the Knight Online player base and call out the Knight Online streamers. But what they didn’t think about is they also called out much bigger streamers. Among those names were some worldwide-known VALORANT, CS:GO, and League of Legends players that participated in prestigious tournaments. You can find more information about some of the players and their careers in the list below:

Some Streamers and Players from the Bit Scam Leaks

  • dilaratoprakci (Twitch: dilaratoprakci)
    • Playing for the all-female VALORANT team of BBL Esports, BBL Queens
    • thespike.gg
  • brasco (Twitch: brasco)
    • Playing for Fire Flux Esports VALORANT team
    • Former teams: OtherSide, Besiktas Esports, Dark Passage, 5tar
    • Approximate total winnings from VALORANT: $4,667
    • vlr.gg / thespike.gg
  • Japone (Twitch: japone)
    • Playing for NASR Esports League of Legends team
    • Former teams: 1907 Fenerbahce Esports, SuperMassive, Royal Youth, Bursaspor Esports, YouthCrew Esports, Dark Passage
    • Approximate total winnings from League of Legends: $14,491
    • liquipedia.net / lol.fandom.com
  • logicman (Twitch: logicmanvlr)
    • Playing for BBL Esports VALORANT team
    • Former CS:GO teams: Sangal Esports, Turkey5, Arena Bulls, OyunHizmetleri Esports, Crew Esports, Dark Passage
    • Approximate total winnings from CS:GO: $13,270
    • liquipedia.net / hltv.org / vlr.gg
  • lurzy0y0 (Twitch: lurzy0y0)
    • Playing for Fire Flux Esports VALORANT team
    • Former team: Sangal Esports
    • Approximate total winnings from VALORANT: $3,738
    • liquipedia.net / vlr.gg / faceit.com
  • farewell (Twitch: farewell)
    • Playing for Team Lixa, and Unity Esports VALORANT team
    • Former team: Anatolia Esports
    • Approximate total winnings from VALORANT: $322
    • vlr.gg / thespike.gg
  • DeepMans (Twitch: deepmans)
    • Playing for Dios, and Wave Esports VALORANT team
    • Former team: Team AsLanM4shadoW
    • Approximate total winnings from VALORANT: $1,484
    • vlr.gg / thespike.gg
  • cinar (Twitch: cinar)
    • Free Agent
    • Former teams: 5NOOBS, Besiktas Esports
    • Approximate total winnings from VALORANT: $0
  • bacyx (Twitch: bacyx)
    • Playing for Digital Athletics VALORANT team
    • Former teams: Apexis, Sangal Esports, 1907 Fenerbahce Esports
    • Approximate total winnings from VALORANT: $1,422
    • vlr.gg / thespike.gg
  • tecoNe (Twitch: tecoNe)
    • Free Agent
    • Former teams: Besiktas Esports, HaZe Clan, Dark Passage
    • Approximate total winnings from VALORANT: $531
    • vlr.gg

      /

      thespike.gg

  • Kuzuur (Twitch: kuzuur)
    • Playing for Digital Athletics VALORANT team
    • Former teams: Cyber Skull Esports, Dark Passage
    • Approximate total winnings from VALORANT: $3,889
    • vlr.gg / thespike.gg
  • YANKAS (Twitch: zz_Yankas)
    • Playing for Zero Zone VALORANT team
    • Former team: Cyber Skull Esports
    • Approximate total winnings from VALORANT: $500
    • vlr.gg / thespike.gg

Response From the Streamers/Players

Of course, after the backlashes of followers, some streamers and players had to make a statement about what happened. But do not forget that those names might not be involved in the scam, the creator of the list “polemiq31” just suspects them of committing this illicit activity.

Japone, one of the most successful League of Legends players in Turkey, did not make a statement directly. However, the general manager of NASR Esports Berk “Uberq” Uyguner posted a tweet saying “Leave my boy alone” and attached a screenshot of an email from Bahadır “Japone” Çolak.

I can understand the situation about the bits, I would not want to receive the amount of money from them if the payments are not legal. I think it happened because nowadays, my channel’s viewers are going up day by day. You can check if the bits are coming from legal ways, I would appreciate it too much. I am currently a professional League of Legends player, and I would not want to see illegal things happen on my channel. I just want to know that why I can’t receive the money from the subscriptions. The most important thing is that I don’t want my channel to be affected negatively by these transactions, because in the future after I retire from esports, I am planning to become a full-time Twitch streamer.

Bahadır “Japone” Çolak

BBL Esports’ VALORANT player Orçun “Farewell” Köroğlu made two statements about what happened. He tweeted about it and explained the situation in one of his recent streams. In the tweet, he said:

Eight or nine months ago, they offered me the deal. They told me that they earn the bits by watching ads. I considered it as income for two-three months. After I learned the truth, I quit it immediately. I did not do such a thing for six months. Do you think if I know the truth, would I do it?

Orçun “Farewell” Köroğlu

In one of his recent streams, a viewer brought up the subject again and Farewell said the following:

As I said, I queried it. They told me that they prepared a setup and earn bits by watching ads on Twitch. I thought they wanted to convert those bits into cash. I learned it after two months. Could I make a in-depth research? Yeah, I could, but the money tempted me. I thought it’s legal.

Orçun “Farewell” Köroğlu

VALORANT player, İbrahim “Cinar” Çınar made a statement in his stream. His general thought about the situation is different to say the least. He stated that if the bit-cash trading was illegal, Twitch would not allow it. Also, he claimed that if that money was not legal, he couldn’t have receive it because the money would be suspended, or he would be banned from Twitch. So, he claimed that there was nothing illegal about the situation. Finally, Cinar said that he can only be tried by Twitch or jurisdiction.


SuperMassive eSports vs KaBuM! e-Sports | Mid-Season Invitational 2018 Highlights


Tổng hợp highlight trong trận đấu lượt về giữa SuperMassive eSports vs KaBuM! eSports tại Bảng B Vòng 1 Vòng Khởi Động (PlayIn) MSI 2018 (MidSeason Invitational 2018).
Xem thêm tin tức về MSI 2018 tại https://gamelandvn.com/msi2018

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นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูความรู้เพิ่มเติมที่นี่

SuperMassive eSports vs KaBuM! e-Sports | Mid-Season Invitational 2018 Highlights

SUPERMASSIVE BLAZE vs. GUILD ESPORTS – VALORANT LAST CHANCE QUALIFIER: EMEA – DAY 2


⭐ Giải đấu VALORANT LCQ khu vực EMEA chính thức khởi tranh, hãy cùng chờ đón những trận đấu hấp dẫn để tìm ra đại diện cuối cùng của khu vực EMEA tiến đến VALORANT Champions.
📌 Lịch thi đấu hôm nay:
22h00 SUPERMASSIVE BLAZE vs. GUILD ESPORTS
00h00 TEAM LIQUID vs. ONE BREATH GAMING
🏆 Các trận đấu sẽ tiến hành dưới thể thức BO3. Đừng quên ấn LIKE \u0026 ủng hộ cho các đội tuyển mà bạn yêu thích nhé.

Giải đấu được phát trực tiếp trên các kênh sóng:
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⭐ Casters: Trọng Linh Huy Lova BAPJ Lynx Teacher Minh Sinh Toxic
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VALORANT Vietnam là kênh Youtube chính thức của game VALORANT tại thị trường Việt Nam. Nơi cập nhật các thông tin liên quan đến game, đồng thời là đơn vị duy nhất giữ bản quyền sản xuất toàn bộ nội dung game và giải đấu VALORANT tại Việt Nam.
Xem thêm thông tin và tải game tại: https://valorant.zing.vn/vivn/

Đăng kí ngay các kênh mạng xã hội VALORANT Việt Nam để cập nhật những thông tin mới nhất:
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SUPERMASSIVE BLAZE vs. GUILD ESPORTS  - VALORANT LAST CHANCE QUALIFIER: EMEA - DAY 2

DOCH!! E-SPOR ORTAKLIK KONUSUNDA ACIKLAMA YAPTI/CİHAN ABİYİ İSTEMEDİM🥺#pubgmobile #mezarcı #doch


ESPORTS ortaklık konusunda mezarcının tek başına takım kurması daha doğru oldugunu düşünüyorum. Çok iyi olmadı ortak olması ama ıyı oldu hayırlısı kaos next rüya

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SuperMassive eSports ( SUP ) vs GIGABYTE Marines ( GAM ) 3. Maç Özeti | MSI 2017 Ön Eleme 3. Tur


MSI 2017 Ön Eleme 3. Tur eşleşmesi olan SuperMassive eSports ( SUP ) vs GIGABYTE Marines ( GAM ) serisinin 3. maç özeti.
League of Legends mücadelelerinden anında haberdar olmak için LoLespor kanalına abone olun ► http://bit.ly/LoLeSpor
SUP vs GAM 1. Maç: https://youtu.be/sKcf5L_H4AY
SUP vs GAM 1. Maç Özeti : https://youtu.be/mOEPd69R7L8
SUP vs GAM 2. Maç : https://youtu.be/1IVI5DSxYy4
SUP vs GAM 2. Maç Özeti: https://youtu.be/LgthKLKZRVk
SUP vs GAM 3. Maç : https://youtu.be/ec0xrNzhOfM
MSI 2017 Ön Eleme aşaması 1. turda A grubunu lider olarak tamamlayan SuperMassive eSports 2. turda Flash Wolves ile oynadıkları seriden 3 0 mağlup ayrılmıştı. Ön Eleme aşaması 1. turda B grubunu lider olarak tamamlayan GIGABYTE Marines ise 2. turda Team SoloMid ile karşılaştıkları seriyi 3 2 kaybetmişti.
MSI 2017 Ön Eleme aşamasının 3. turunda temsilcimiz SuperMassive eSports ile GIGABYTE Marines grup aşamasına çıkabilmek için karşı karşıya geldi. Grup aşamasına çıkabilmek için mücadele eden takımlar serinin 3. maçında aşağıdaki oyuncular ve de şampiyonlar ile vadiye çıktılar.
SuperMassive eSports
Üst Koridor: fabFabulous Shen
Ormancı: Stomaged Graves
Orta Koridor: Naru Ekko
Nişancı: Zeitnot Varus
Destek: Dumbledoge Lulu
GIGABYTE Marines
Üst Koridor: Stark Gragas
Ormancı: Levi Kha’Zix
Orta Koridor: Optimus Syndra
Nişancı: Slay Ashe
Destek: Archie Zyra
MSI 2017 Ön Eleme mücadeleleri: http://bit.ly/MSI2017list
2017 Sezon Ortası Turnuvası nedir? https://goo.gl/OZkP9C
Fikstür, sonuçlar ve diğer tüm haberler için: https://tr.lolesports.com/tr
League of Legends ( LoL ) heyecanına ortak ol!
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SuperMassive eSports ( SUP ) vs GIGABYTE Marines ( GAM ) 3. Maç Özeti | MSI 2017 Ön Eleme 3. Tur

SuperMechs Fight A R E N A tập dài


SuperMechs   Fight A R E N A tập dài

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ขอบคุณที่รับชมกระทู้ครับ supermassive esports

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