[Update] League of Legends World Championship power rankings | 2017 world championship lol – Vietnamnhanvan

2017 world championship lol: คุณกำลังดูกระทู้

Welcome back to our League of Legends global power rankings! With the group draw wrapped up, we’re breaking down the 24 teams heading to China in October for the world championships.

1. SK Telecom T1

No other team is better at identifying its own weaknesses and adapting, which makes it hard to knock SKT out of the No. 1 spot here despite a 1-3 loss in the LCK Finals. SKT has had issues with top and jungle, leaving bot lane as a sole point of pressure, which Longzhu exploited by putting Khan on power picks and relying on PraY and GorillA to shove in Bang and Wolf. The fact that SKT is bringing Huni and the two junglers over Untara is a sign that the team has already begun to identify key problem areas from the finals loss. Look for a hungry SKT that wants to defend its crown at all costs.

2. Longzhu Gaming

It took the Incredible Miracle/Longzhu organization five years to finally put together a team capable of making a run for the world championships, and the starting five from the summer split pulled off one of the most unexpected domestic league titles in the game’s history.

Following a flat spring split where the club finished outside the playoffs, a youth movement in the summer and the signing of a Korean top laner from China’s secondary league turned everything around. That journeyman, Kim “Khan” Dong-ha, established himself as the ace of the team in only a single season. The team’s backbone and veteran leadership in the bottom lane of Kim “PraY” Jong-in and Kang “GorillA” Beom-hyun guided the team’s green nucleus all the way to the league championship. Longzhu became the first club in history to defeat SK Telecom T1 in a domestic final.

While ranking the Dragons first would seem like the correct move, the team still has glaring weaknesses it will need to fix if it wants to stop SKT from completing a three-peat and winning its fourth overall Summoner’s Cup. Most notably, the team’s youngest and most inexperienced member, jungler Moon “Cuzz” Woo-chan, was exposed late in the season by target bans and his routine of hovering top lane to get Khan ahead in the early game with his carry champions. Khan, the superstar of the team, will also need to step up in China. After showing an adeptness with high-skill, damage-focused champions all split, his insecurity with tank and utility champions, along with his so-so flanking, could lead to issues in later rounds. Still, unless the team has the tag “SKT,” Longzhu’s raw brute force in the laning phase should see it comfortably through until the final rounds of Worlds 2017.

3. Samsung Galaxy

Much like last year, it’s a bit unexpected to see Samsung over KT as South Korea’s third seed. This is the second year that Samsung has upended Korea’s other telecom team to claim its spot on the Worlds stage.

However, also much like last year, Samsung have had certain players step up along with smart, comfortable draft strategies to aid the team in its success. In 2016 it was Lee “Crown” Min-ho and Jo “CoreJJ” Yong-in who made a splash; this year it’s veteran jungler Kang “Ambition” Chan-yong and top laner Lee “CuVee” Seong-jin. While CuVee’s statistics still aren’t as impressive as Song “Smeb” Kyung-ho or Jang “MaRin” Gyeong-hwan’s, he was sometimes the player dragging the rest of Samsung over the finish line when the team appeared to lose its way mid-split. Ruler also stepped up in a big way, going from a liability in draft to an AD carry that held his own, even when his support was not acclimated to the current meta. Samsung may not be the team that was expected to be here, but it certainly can’t be counted out, brackets depending, of another Worlds final.

4. Team WE

For much of the year, Team WE looked like the clear top team in China’s League of Legends Pro League, but as with anything in LPL, it comes with a caveat. WE had to play three five-game series to even qualify for worlds, and lost two out of three domestically.

Perhaps the team’s greatest strength is also its weakness; it’s hard to characterize WE as having one style. Long gone is the “Elder Dragon” and “Son of Baron” era. WE can play effectively to a draft and understand a variety of different win conditions, but it works best with highly mobile solo laners and a heavy pressure laning phase to fight in the jungle or in bottom lane. The fact that WE can play a lot of different things makes it extremely difficult to prepare for, especially in single-game matches, and even if WE’s foes chip away at its early game, Jin “Mystic” Seongjun has developed into one of the best team fighting AD carries in the world.

WE’s bane comes through in its hubris. When WE tries to do too many things or drafts itself into a corner, it can fall as easily as it can rise. At its height, WE is the team from LPL most likely to take games from top South Korean powerhouses; at its lowest point, one might simply shrug if WE fails to escape Play-In.

5. Royal Never Give Up

Jian “Uzi” Zi-Hao has been well known in the international community since his debut in 2013, but the player to watch on RNG is mid laner Li “xiaohu” Yuan-Hao. The LPL’s “little tiger” has grown exponentially as a player from his debut on Gamtee, to last year’s RNG at Worlds, to his struggles in 2017 LPL Spring, to now.

Even with Uzi returning to the team after an injury, RNG has not fallen into the trap of funneling all of its resources to the AD Carry. Instead, the team is far more flexible, using Xiaohu’s consistent mid lane play as a pivot point around which the rest of the team operates. Both side lanes of Yan “LetMe” Jun-Ze and Uzi/Ming are more than capable of carrying the team along with Xiaohu. RNG’s drafts came under heavy criticism during the team’s LPL finals loss, but the team should be able to put together some interesting strategies in best-of-ones, especially given how many carry threats RNG has. The true test for this team will lie in how it approaches best-of-fives, if RNG make it out of groups.

6. Team SoloMid

There are no excuses this go-around for TSM. The three-peating North American champion drew a group that doesn’t possess any of the three South Korean teams. Following the past two years — in which TSM was drawn into the “Group of Death” and failed to make it into the knockout stage — it’s put up or shut up time for the same five members who came into words last year with lofty expectations and couldn’t even move through into the knockout rounds.

To the surprise of nobody, the team will once again flow through the talents of NA LCS league MVP and mid lane superstar Soren “Bjergsen” Bjerg. After coming up short in America last year at worlds, and once again in Brazil just a few months ago at the Mid-Season Invitational, this is Bjergsen’s moment — along with the rest of his team — to rewrite the history of TSM at international events. If it can’t, the team has no one to blame but itself.

7. G2 Esports

The debate between Team SoloMid and G2 Esports comes nearly down to a hair. Both teams have a great deal in common.

Both have better fundamentals than other teams in North America or Europe.

Both benefit from having a better grasp of side wave control than other teams in LCS.

Both focus heavily on mid lane pressure and have discarded the approach of snowballing early to take more advantage of mistakes made by the opposition.

G2’s advantages over TSM come from a stronger and more unified bottom lane duo, but in the current meta, mid lane control matters more. While G2 devotes a lot of attention and planning to keeping mid lane stable, Søren “Bjergsen” Bjerg can often keep mid pushed with blue buff and a reasonable matchup, freeing up the rest of his team. Luka “Perkz” Perković makes himself more vulnerable to pick-offs, necessitating more pressure from his side lanes. TSM also appears to have a better grasp of lane assignments, and G2 can leave its bottom lane exposed to push out top at bad moments. G2 ultimately leave fewer early openings than TSM, but the wrong lane assignment makes it easier to unravel them.

8. EDward Gaming

Despite finishing first in China, the fact that every LPL series featuring a semifinalist team stretched to five games makes ranking the Chinese participants less clear-cut. In terms of individual strength, EDG’s Chen “Mouse” Yuhao remains a highly exploitable early-game weakness, giving up wave control nearly from level one. Ming “Clearlove” Kai’s champion pool feels even more limited, especially with Lee Sin buffs on the new patch. Add a green AD carry with barely a few months’ worth of high-level experience under his belt in Hu “iBoy” Xianzhao, and EDward Gaming looks more like a marvel of modern science than a top team.

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EDG relies heavily upon Lee “Scout” Yechan getting his preferred lane-smashing picks, and the ability of Tian “Meiko” Ye to control the bottom side of the map on playmaking champions like Alistar. EDG believes in taking first-tier turrets as quickly as possible and have the resilience for long series, but the lower on the list teams fall, the more projected success in best-of-one matters, and EDG might have a rough climb ahead.

9. Flash Wolves

Flash Wolves have won four straight titles in Taiwan and is setting its eyes on a third straight world championship appearance. Unfortunately, the team’s level went down a notch in the LMS this year due to its new initiative to be more flexible in the pick/ban phase. Not only that, but its superstar mid laner, Huang “Maple” Yi-Tang, underperformed during the summer split and isn’t looking too hot heading into international competition. The saving grace of the team is support Huo “SwordArT” Shuo-Jie, who was not only the best support and player in the LMS, but is contesting to be the best support at worlds.

10. Immortals

In a lot of ways, Immortals will be facing a “big brother” version of itself in Longzhu when the opening group stage kicks off. Both Immortals and Longzhu finished seventh and out of the playoffs in the spring split before making drastic changes in the summer to ignite a miraculous run to the world championships. While Immortals could bully in the laning phase through the talents of renowned Korean top laner Lee “Flame” Ho-jong and rookie Cody “Cody Sun” Sun in North America, it’ll be a whole different beast when the likes of Khan and PraY are on the other side of the Rift.

The saving grace that could help see the club through into the knockout rounds is the one changed starting member from the spring to the summer split, team leader Jake “Xmithie” Puchero. A veteran of multiple world championships and even a Mid-Season Invitational final last year with Counter Logic Gaming, the presence and synergy the star jungler brings, especially with Flame in the top lane, could make Immortals one of the most successful western teams at worlds this year.

11. Misfits

Despite struggles throughout the season, Misfits found its stride in playoffs by stabilizing around jungler Nubar “Maxlore” Sarafian and playing with pressure created by mid laner Tristan “PowerOfEvil” Schrage. Although it lost 0-3 to first seed G2 Esports in the EU LCS finals, Misfits showed strong team growth and understanding of the game, leveraging the team’s love of diving turrets or pushing for objectives.

Misfits is a team with the capacity to excite and upset, especially in a best-of-one setting, due to its drafting strategies and proactive playstyle. What this team lacks in overall experience together it can make up for in preparation and slightly off-meta surprises, especially if those also mean unlocking igNar from the bot lane, or pressuring objectives early before opponents can scale.

12. Fnatic

“Fnatic give up mid lane control easily.”

“Mads ‘Broxah’ Brock-Pedersen may have individual talent, but he fails to identify openings he can take.”

“Bottom lane needs to generate pressure on its own and transfer it mid for the team to succeed.”

These are commonly parroted Fnatic flaws exposed since Rift Rivals and its semifinal fall at the hands of Misfits, and they still stick out when the team falls under a critical eye. Slight improvements in Fnatic’s series against H2K-Gaming should make fans more optimistic that their favorite team has at least identified some of its flaws and made steps toward improvement. These adjustments make Fnatic look like the stronger LCS third seed at Play-In compared to North America’s Cloud9.

Key to a strong Fnatic is its veteran side lanes: Paul “sOAZ” Boyer, Martin “Rekkles” Larsson and Jesse “Jesiz” Le. Each player has drastically changed since the last time fans saw them on an international stage. sOAZ is in his best form in four years. Rekkles has turned up the laning phase aggression. And the most drastic change of all from Season 4: Jesiz is no longer a mid laner.

13. Hong Kong Attitude

Hong Kong Attitude is one of the strangest teams to qualify for the world championships, being that it didn’t qualify for the LMS spring split or summer playoffs. Team chemistry is often sought in League of Legends, and HKA went through two whole rosters to get to the point it is at now. It certainly paid off, as HKA defeated Flash Wolves, ahq e-Sports Club and J Team twice to end the year and qualify for worlds. The anchor of the team is its bot lane Wong “Unified” Chun Kit and Ling “Kaiwing” Kai Wing, who need to get going for HKA to have success at worlds.

14. Cloud9

As the only NA team to make it to the knockout rounds last year, it is going to be a difficult road back for Cloud9 in 2017, as it’ll be guaranteed a group with a South Korean team and a top Chinese club if it makes it out of Play-Ins.

It has been a rocky year for C9, following a stretch early on that made it look like the team would be the undisputed best coming out of NA. Instead of improving, C9 stagnated, losing to TSM in the spring split final before failing to make it into the top four come the summer split. It needed to win a close, heart-pounding series against CLG to even make it to the worlds championships; Cloud9 had a month off before playing a single best-of-five in the regional final to qualify. To add insult to injury, one of the team’s greatest strengths, head coach Bok “Reapered” Han-gyu, could miss the Play-In stage, citing visa troubles.

15. FB 1907

Backed by soccer team Fenerbahce S.K., and arguably the strongest wild-card team to date in the history of League of Legends, Fenerbahce enters its first international tournament with a point to prove after sweeping TCL playoffs with two impressive 3-0 victories against Crew and Supermassive. The team is built around star Korean mid laner Kim “Frozen” Tae-il, whose aggressive play in lane is supported by heavy jungle priority and occasional roams from bot and top lane.

Jungler Kang “Move” Min-su is a veteran of the League of Legends Championship Series, having played for Unicorns of Love and Gravity in the past, and his acquisition has proven a masterstroke for Fenerbahce; he has provided strategic sophistication and early-game control to a roster that has always been overflowing with talent but lacking these key foundations. Fenerbahce is capable of a deep run at worlds with a kind draw, and it is the team that all major region competitors will be desperately hoping to avoid in the final round of Play-Ins. A potential elimination matchup with Cloud9, pitting Frozen against Nicolaj “Jensen” Jensen, is a mouth-watering possibility.

16. Gambit Gaming

The two names that jump out immediately on this roster are former Moscow 5/Gambit legends Danil “Diamondprox” Reshetnikov and Edward “Edward” Abgaryan. But this team is just as much about former Albus NoX Luna jungler (now returning to top lane, his original position) Alexander “PvPStejos” Glazkov and mid laner Mykhailo “Kira” Harmash. It’s a hybrid of old, original CIS LoL with newer talent to make one of the stronger minor region teams at this tournament.

There is obvious thought and care to what Gambit wants to do as a team, even if the team fumbles the execution. Gambit have strong setups around objectives, especially Baron, but team execution is sometimes lacking. This is a team that can draft to try and spread the map as much as possible, especially if Edward picks up Tahm Kench and if Kira is on a strong waveclear mid. Diamondprox will adjust his jungling style as needed, and is good with identifying where to apply pressure early. Gambit’s over-reliance of securing Gragas or similarly tanky top laner could be a weak point, since PvPStejos has sometimes struggled to keep pace with his LCL top brethren and will only be facing tougher competition at this event.

17. AHQ Esports

Ahq eSports Club might be the LMS’ second seed, but it failed to impress in the final weeks of the regular season and playoffs compared to HKA. A clear reversion back to Liu “Westdoor” Shu-Wei in the mid lane granted the team more decisiveness in the mid and late game, but sticks the team with an anemic early game due to his poor laning. Chen “Ziv” Yi is still very much the spirit of the team at this point, and as Westdoor and Chou “AN” Chun-An’s performances continue to wither, he is the main man for ahq’s hopes at worlds.

18. GIGABYTE Marines

Gigabyte Marines made a lot of noise at the Mid-Season Invitational, from going up 2-0 against Team SoloMid to taking multiple games off major regions in the group stage. Unfortunately, Marines doesn’t even stack up as the best minor region team this time around. At the very least, though, Marines now have Phùng “Nevan” Thiện Nhân and Nguyễn “NoWay” Vũ Long, who are solid improvements at the top lane and AD carry positions over their predecessors.

19. Team oNe

Team oNe is the Cinderella story of the League of Legends Brazilian Circuit (CBLoL). Three months ago, Team oNe was a Challenger series team under the INTZ Genesis banner and a sister team to the INTZ from Season 6 of worlds. That Team oNe squad went on to earn promotion to the CBLoL and became champions in back-to-back seasons. A macro-focused team by playstyle, sometimes Team oNe’s mid-game map play, minion wave control and rotations can be breathtaking; a CBLoL finals game in which Team oNe gave up a single Inferno Drake for four towers against Pain Gaming, in particular, stands out.

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Without a true star player, Team oNe stays flexible in its game plan and can play around any of the six players on its roster as the situation demands. However, Team oNe is not considered to be among the strongest mechanical teams in Brazil, and questions remain about whether this could hurt its chances against international competition, despite the team’s obvious strategic strengths.

20. Lyon Gaming

In 2016, Lyon Gaming was one of the most hyped teams at the International Wild Card Invitational, but after a year, the narrative has certainly changed. Lyon has some of the best talent Latin America North has to offer, with power laners in Ali “Seiya” Bracamontes and Matías “WhiteLotus” Musso, but is lagging behind when it comes to setting up side waves or playing around Teleport. Strong laning just isn’t enough to carry Lyon to victory against the stronger minor region teams, much less the major region Play-In teams.

21. Rampage

Since its inception in 2014, the LJL has been a battleground between Rampage and DetonatioN FocusMe. DFM has been the proactive early/macro team, and Rampage its counter punching teamfight-centric foil. With victories in both 2017 splits, Rampage has gained the upper hand over its rivals. In a Play-In stage dominated by early game jungle and mid pressure teams, this squad stands out as a team that chooses to set up safe vision lines and focus on punishing enemy macro mistakes early. It will fall back to strong teamfighting if the game goes long.

Built around the strong pathing of star Korean jungler Lee “Tussle” Moon-Yong — and backed by intelligent roams from support Jeon “Dara” Jeong-Hoon — Rampage should be well placed to punish overaggression from other play-in teams in a meta that rewards its style. Unfortunately, with arguably the toughest draw of any play-in team, it is difficult to see Rampage making it out.

22. Dire Wolves

The champion of the Oceanic region, LG Dire Wolves has succeeded in winning Oceanic Pro Leauge in successive splits in 2017 by using early game laning advantages to enable aggressive jungle invades from Shern “Shernfire” Tai. The team plays a pressure-focused early game based on tracking and attacking the enemy jungler. Mid laner Richard “Phantiks” Su and Shernfire will then look to snowball jungle control into side lane objectives.

However, mid-game problems persist, specifically around side lane minion wave control and deep vision. DW can also lack proactivity if central playmaker Shernfire is not on a champion with strong engage potential in the mid game; expect Zac bans from the squad’s opponents. The DW versus Team oNe matchup for progression from Group B is likely to be one of the most interesting and closely contested of the Play-In stage, representing both a stylistic clash and a renewal of the historic CBLoL and OPL rivalry of previous wild-card events.

23. Young Generation

A somewhat apt name for a team comprised of many players who started their careers in 2016, Young Generation qualified for the Garena Premier League by placing second in the Vietnamese Championship Series. Effectively, this means YG spent all summer getting kicked around by the dominant Vietnamese team, GIGABYTE Marines.

During the Marines’ rebuilding period early in the split, YG managed to take games from them, making the young team the closest thing the Vietnamese powerhouse had to a rival in Southeast Asia. In the GPL, YG took the second spot after the Marines to qualify for the world championships in a grueling five-game series with Thai team Ascension, probably better known for having the majority of its roster in common with Bangkok Titans, a team that made worlds in 2015. YG plays primarily through mid laner Bùi “Venus” Nguyễn Quốc Hoàng, who accrued a monstrous score line of 17/1/10 in a pivotal Game 4 against Ascension that cemented the Vietnamese team’s reverse sweep comeback.

24. Kaos Latin Gamers

KLG is one of the most bot lane-focused teams in a region that has traditionally prioritized teamfighting and getting bot lane ahead. Against Isurus Gaming in the finals of its domestic league, KLG was able to snowball AD carry Nicolas “Fix” Sayago in consecutive games due to high priority on top lane Shen and roaming mid picks Taliyah and Galio. That strategy also worked well for the team throughout the second split of the Latin America South Cup (CLS).

The key player for the team at worlds will be jungler Sebastian “Tierwulf” Mateluna, a player who has played every role except mid at a professional level. KLG is a solid early game team but has a tendency to over-group and play grouped as five without proper side wave control. However, in a meta that rewards teamfighting and engage, there is a chance that the team’s weaknesses could be covered for and KLG could surprise, especially if groupmates Fnatic and Young Generation have not properly prepared for Tierwulf’s unconventional early-game pathing.

[Update] League of Legends World Championship Winners | 2017 world championship lol – Vietnamnhanvan

League of Legends Academy: 108

League of Legends was released in 2011 as a premiere Esport to replace Dota as the main MOBA on the market. While it hasn’t completely removed Dota from the map, League has become established as one of the best games of all-time and a top Esport to this day.

Since its inception, Riot Games has been dedicated to the competitive scene in regards to League of Legends. They have held competitive tournaments since the release of the game, and it has grown into the most popular Esport in the world. It began with the World Championship in 2011 and has morphed into an international league with an annual tournament that has as many viewers as playoff football games for the NFL.

Teams compete for the champion title, the 70-pound Summoner’s Cup, and a multi-million-dollar championship prize. In 2018, the finals were watched by 99.6 million people, breaking 2017’s finals’ viewer record. The tournament has been praised for its ceremonial performances while receiving attention worldwide due to its multiple dramatic and emotional series. A donation of US$2 million was raised through the sales of the World’s 2017 Championship Ashe skin alone.

YearWinnerMoney WonLocation2011Fnatic100,000Jonkoping, Sweden2012Taipei Assasins2,000,000Los Angeles, United States2013SK Telecom T12,050,000Los Angeles, United States2014Samsung White2,130,000Seoul, South Korea2015SK Telecom T12,130,000Berlin, Germany2016SK Telecom T15,070,000Los Angeles, United States2017Samsung Galaxy4,946,969Beijing, China2018Invictus Gaming6,450,000Incheon, South Korea2019FunPlus Phoenix2,225,000Paris, France

2011 Winner: Fnatic

Location: Jonkoping, Sweden
Prize Pool: $100,000

The first-ever World Championship took place in 2011, less than two years after the release of the game. The event took place in Jonkoping, Sweden, and the hometown team, Fnatic was able to secure the victory as an underdog over some of the other favorites such as SK Telecom and Samsung White. Fnatic has been a mainstay in the League scene since day one, and it all began with this victory.

2012 Winner: Taipei Assassins

Location: Los Angeles, United States
Prize Pool: $2,000,000

The second World Championship took place in the summer of 2012 at the home of Riot Games in Los Angeles, where the competition increased greatly as the prize pool took a big monetary jump. The Tapei Assassins, a Taiwanese national team, ended up winning the whole thing and began the run of the dominance of Asian teams in the League scene.

Twelve qualifying teams from around the world participated in the championship, which boasted the largest prize pool in the history of e-sports tournaments at the time at US$2 million, with US$1 million going to the champions. The group stage, quarter-final, and semi-final matches took place between 4 and 6 October. The grand final took place a week after, on 13 October at the University of Southern California’s Galen Center in front of 10,000 fans, and was broadcast in 13 different languages.

Over 8 million viewers tuned in to the Season 2 World Championship broadcast, with a maximum of 1.1 million concurrent viewers during the grand final, making the Season 2 World Championship the most-watched esports event in history at the time

2013 Winner: SK Telecom T1

Location: Los Angeles, United States
Prize Pool: $2,050,000

The third World Championship took place in the summer of 2013 at the home of Riot Games in Los Angeles. SK Telecom was able to take its first world championship after falling short years prior. Telecom began one of the most dominant and successful runs in Esports history beginning with the 2013 World Championship, and Faker, the best league player of all-time, cemented himself as the best player in the world.

The Season 3 World Championship grand final broadcast on 4 October was watched by 32 million people with a peak concurrent viewership of 8.5 million. The numbers once again beat the previous records for esports viewership, showing that League has been at the top for almost a decade.

2014 Winner: Samsung White

Location: Seoul, South Korea
Prize Pool: $2,130,000

The fourth World Championship took place in the summer of 2014 at the home of Riot Games in Berlin. Samsung White was able to take its first world championship after falling short years prior. Samsung had played second fiddle to SK Telecom for the majority of League of Legends as the two main powerhouses in South Korea. Samsung was finally able to win a major championship and establish itself as an international power along with SK Telecom.

American band Imagine Dragons contributed the theme song “Warriors” for the tournament and performed live on the grand final stage in South Korea. All games were made available for free via live streaming.

The 2014 World Championship games were streamed live by 40 broadcast partners and cast in 19 languages. The grand final was watched by 27 million people, with concurrent viewership peaking at over 11 million viewers

2015 Winner: SK Telecom T1

Location: Berlin, Germany
Prize Pool: $2,130,000

The fifth World Championship took place in the summer of 2015 at the home of Riot Games in Los Angeles. SK Telecom was able to take its second world championship in three years. Telecom built off its success in the South Korean league and previous major tournaments. Faker continued his dominance over the rest of the teams in the world as T1 waltzed to another World’s victory.

The 2015 World Championship concluded the 2015 season and was held at several venues across Europe in October 2015. Like the 2014 World Championship, the 2015 World Championship was a multi-city, multi-country event. 2015 Worlds was won by SK Telecom T1, their second title, as they won the 2013 Worlds too. SKT top laner Jang “Marin” Gyeong-Hwan was named the tournament most valuable player The finals were watched by 36 million people, with a peak concurrent viewership of 14 million viewers

2016 Winner: SK Telecom T1

Location: Los Angeles, United States
Prize Pool: $5,070,000

The sixth World Championship took place in the summer of 2016 at the home of Riot Games in Los Angeles. SK Telecom was able to take its third world championship in 4 years. Telecom cemented themselves as a dynasty with this victory, showing that they were one of the best Esports teams of all-time, regardless of the game. Faker and company dominated the field and cemented themselves as the best lineup in League history.

SKT won 3-2 vs. Samsung Galaxy in the 2016 World Championship Finals, with Faker winning the MVP award, and along with teammate Bengi captured their third world championship in four seasons (2013, 2015, 2016), cementing SKT’s legacy as the most dominant League of Legends team in the world. The finals were watched by 43 million people, with a peak concurrent viewership of 14.7 million viewers, breaking 2015’s finals’ viewer records

2017 Winner: Samsung Galaxy

Location: Beijing, China
Prize Pool: $4,946,969

The 7th World Championship took place in the summer of 2017 at the home of Riot Games in Los Angeles. Samsung Galaxy was able to secure the second World Championship in the history of the team and the first under their new name. It was a 5th straight victory for a South Korean team at Worlds, showing their dominance over the rest of the world.

Samsung Galaxy reversed the previous year’s result and defeated SK Telecom T1 3-0 in the 2017 World Championship Finals. Park “Ruler” Jae-hyuk, the AD carry of Samsung, was named MVP. The finals were watched by 60 million people, breaking 2016’s finals’ viewer records. The tournament is widely praised for its high quality of plays and amazing ceremonial performances while receiving worldwide attention for its dramatic and emotional series. It is currently the most-watched tournament in League of Legends’ history and is lauded as one of the best.

2018 Winner: Invictus Gaming

Location: Incheon, South Korea
Prize Pool: $6,450,000

The 8th World Championship took place in the summer of 2018 at the home of Riot Games in Los Angeles. Invictus Gaming was able to take the championship out of South Korea’s hands and returned the championship to China. Invictus remains one of the best teams in the world to this day and is atop the Chinese scene for League of Legends.

Notably, champions Aatrox, Alistar, and Urgot were extremely prevalent in the tournament, with the three characters being picked or banned in over 90% of the 78 games played. The World Championship Finals were played between Invictus Gaming and Fnatic. Invictus Gaming won 3-0 against Fnatic, granting China and the LPL their first World Championship. Gao “Ning” Zhenning was named the MVP of the series in their victory. The finals were watched by 99.6 million unique viewers, with concurrent viewership reaching a peak of 44 million viewers, breaking 2017’s finals’ viewership record.

2019 Winner: FunPlus Phoenix

Location: Paris, France
Prize Pool: $2,225,000

The 9th World Championship took place in the summer of 2019 at the home of Riot Games in Los Angeles. FunPlus Phoenix got hot and was able to go on a historic run at the 2019 World Championship to win it all as an underdog. They were the 3rd different Chinese team to win it and kept the trophy in China for another year. They do not look like contenders for the title in 2020, but they still have a chance to win it all after what they did last year.

The 2019 World Championship was played on Patch 9.19 from start to finish. The World Championship Finals were played on November 10th, 2019 between LPL’s FunPlus Phoenix and LEC’s G2 Esports at AccorHotels Arena in Paris. FunPlus Phoenix won 3-0 against G2 Esports, granting China and the LPL back-to-back World Championships. Gao “Tian” Tianliang was named the MVP of the series in their victory.


SSG vs SKT | Game 1 Grand Finals S7 LoL Worlds 2017 | Samsung Galaxy vs SK Telecom T1 G1


SSG vs WE game 1 Finals lol worlds 2017 SK Telecom T1 vs Samsung Galaxy. Grand Finals of Season 7 lol eSports World Championship 2017 in China.
LoL eSports S7 WORLDS 2017 Samsung Galaxy vs SK Telecom T1 Groups | League of Legends Worlds 2017 SSG vs WE G1 VOD 1080p Full HD.
First match of the day SK Telecom T1 vs Samsung Galaxy best of 5 game 1.
SSG vs SKT G1 full game 1 in HD 1080p.
Samsung Galaxy Lineup:
CuVee top Kennen
Ambition jungle Zac
Crown mid Malzahar
Ruler ADC Xayah
CoreJJ Support Janna
SK Telecom T1 Lineup:
Huni Top Gnar
Peanut Jungle Gragas
Faker Mid Cassiopeia
Bang AD Varus
Wolf Support Lulu
Patch: 7.18 Season 7 (Ornn disabled)
Game date: 04.11.2017 | 11/04/2017 | November 4th 2017
Game place: China, Shanghai Oriental Sports Center National Stadium (Bird’s Nest)
Casters: Phreak, Kobe and Deficio
There are more playlists in the playlist section on the channel!
You can always follow all games from both channels and news/updates on my FB page facebook.com/Epicskillshot
Please like/share/comment and sub if you haven’t yet it helps a lot!
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นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูความรู้เพิ่มเติมที่นี่

SSG vs SKT | Game 1 Grand Finals S7 LoL Worlds 2017 | Samsung Galaxy vs SK Telecom T1 G1

FNC vs GAM Highlights World Championship 2017 Group Stage Fnatic vs Gigabyte Marines by Onivia


FNC vs GAM Highlights World Championship 2017 Group Stage Fnatic vs Gigabyte Marines by Onivia
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FNC vs GAM Highlights World Championship 2017 Group Stage Fnatic vs Gigabyte Marines by Onivia

SKT vs SSG Grand-Final ALL GAMES FULL | World Championship 2017 | SK Telecom T1 vs Samsung Galaxy


SKT vs SSG Game 1, Game 2, Game 3, Game 4, Game 5 Grand Final Worlds 2017 ALL GAMES FULL | World Championship 2017 | SK Telecom T1 vs Samsung Galaxy
S7 Worlds 2017 Main Event Konckout Stage League of Legends World Championship 2017
►S7 Worlds 2017 Main Event Highlights individual games: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLJwuLHutaYuLOv9026MlMM4G6BpJGL5z
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SKT vs SSG Grand-Final ALL GAMES FULL | World Championship 2017 | SK Telecom T1 vs Samsung Galaxy

[22.10.2016] ROX vs SKT [Bán Kết CKTG 2016 – Ván 5]


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VETV7 cung cấp toàn bộ các trận đấu chuyên nghiệp LMHT trên toàn thế giới như LCK, LPL, LMS, LCS và VCS A. Hãy subscribe để đừng bỏ lỡ những trận đấu thể thao điện tử hấp dẫn nhất nhé.
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[22.10.2016] ROX vs SKT [Bán Kết CKTG 2016 - Ván 5]

Worlds 2017 – Best Plays Montage | League Of Legends


Worlds Montage 2017 Best of the LoL World Championship (League of Legends)
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● Credit goes to LoL Esports:
https://go.twitch.tv/riotgames
https://www.youtube.com/user/LoLChampSeries
http://www.lolesports.com/en_US

● Music used:
Au5 Guardians (feat. Fiora) [Monstercat Release]:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5ejWHwI72bU
Eminence \u0026 Alex Klingle Altitude (feat. Danyka Nadeau):
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wGFqTGR5kCM
Hellberg The Girl (feat. Cozi Zuehlsdorff):
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FtveSk1N7Uo

❤ League of Legends Content every Saturday. Thanks for watching! ❤

Worlds 2017 - Best Plays Montage | League Of Legends

นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูวิธีอื่นๆWiki

ขอบคุณมากสำหรับการดูหัวข้อโพสต์ 2017 world championship lol

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