[Update] LoL Worlds 2018: Biggest upsets | world championship 2018 lol – Vietnamnhanvan

world championship 2018 lol: คุณกำลังดูกระทู้

It’s been another jam-packed and action-filled year of League of Legends. A new era has been made with China’s Invictus Gaming surprising us all with a dominating performance throughout Worlds. The Koreans have finally been toppled; Lee ‘Faker’ Sang-hyeok is nowhere in sight and China are categorically the reigning kings of League of Legends – and it’s been a long time coming.

Royal Never Give Up came into the tournament as the number one LPL seed, and favourites to hoist the trophy, but after weeks of gruelling competition, not everything went as planned. We breakdown the biggest upsets, the games that defined the tournament and the games that made Worlds 2018 the spectacle it became.

1. Phong Vũ Buffalo vs. Flash Wolves (Group Stage, Day 6, Bo1)

Incredibly, Vietnam’s Phong Vũ Buffalo beat out Flash Wolves in the second half of the group stages – and with their upset win (seen above), they ended up taking away the LMS’s last chance of making it to the quarters. It was quite the upset in itself, but most importantly, if not for Buffalo, G2 Esports would never have had the opportunity to make it to the next stage of the competition – where they ran all the way to the semi finals.

The Vietnamese line-up, comprised of the efficient and effective top carry, Phạm ‘Zeros’ Minh Lộc, farmed up a storm on his Aatrox, alongside his ADC, Đặng ‘BigKoro’ Ngọc Tài, who cleaned up and broke down Flash Wolves in the later stages of the game. They’re from a region that has only recently been getting the coverage they truly deserve, and with the vast player base they boast, their top team showed up in a big way against Taiwan’s number one seed.

The LMS region, across their three seeds, didn’t manage to impress, with only Flash Wolves having any taste of success, while MAD Team and G-Rex left the competition without a win in the group stage. In this match-up against Buffalo, Taiwan’s Flash Wolves were the favourites coming into the match-up, with the Vietnamese side being a mostly unknown entity.

They’d be a side fans wouldn’t forget, however, as the quick and brutal Vietnamese playstyle came as a surprise to the Taiwanese side, overwhelming them in the early stages of game, before falling back, to what could be seen as an expected gold deficiency. Phong Vũ Buffalo tunnelled it out into the later stages of the game, scaling up, and eventually winning an all important teamfight, taking the Baron, stealing away the game, and the hopes of a region.

2. Team Vitality vs. Gen.G (Group Stage, Day 1, Bo1)

Either Team Vitality or Cloud9 could be featured here up against the Gen.G match-up. Both teams upset the previous World Champions, Samsung Galaxy, now a shadow of their former selves, but it was the French team who really showed up against the former champions. Gen.G came into the tournament as Korea’s third seed, despite being a usually formidable force – in fact, we’re used to seeing three teams from the LCK get out of the group stage of the competition, and with ease.

Gen.G, however, went from winning Worlds 2017 to losing all but one game in the group stage, just a year later. Granted, they faced off against Royal Never Give Up, the favourites of the competition, but on paper, C9 and Vitality shouldn’t have had the means to beat the Koreans so convincingly.

Europe’s Vitality showed us a fresh and unique playstyle, sporting champions we’re not used to seeing on the big stage. A team comprised of rookies, Amadeu ‘Attila’ Carvalho and Jakub ‘Jactroll’ Skurzyński in the botlane, Daniele ‘Jiizuke’ di Mauro in mid, alongside a top laner and jungler, without the high regard, or expectation going into the tournament, proved to us that they deserved their spot as Europe’s number two seed. Although they didn’t make it out of the proclaimed Group of Death, they made their mark at Worlds 2018.

It’s a real shame we didn’t get to see Italian star mid laner Jiizuke in the playoffs, as his hyper aggressive playstyle, his unpredictability, and his unconventional champion picks, gave a real shift to the mid lane. He’s an exciting player to watch, a true carry, and a player that fits perfectly in this top and mid focused meta. Instead of taking the customary route of copying whatever is popular in the LCK, Jiizuke showed us that anything goes. With Worlds heading to Europe next year, let’s hope he can show up big time in his home region.

3. Invictus Gaming vs. KT Rolster (Quarterfinals, Day 1, Bo5)

This year’s Worlds has truly been a tournament defined by upsets. Previous to Season 8, South Korea were always the top dogs. Teams like EDward Gaming and Royal Never Give Up had the hype around them, but Korea always came on top in the end – and in fact, the last four Worlds Grand Finals have been a Korea vs. Korea match-up. Many of the analysts were still counting on LCK’s KT Rolster to beat out the number two Chinese seeds – but, much like their compatriots, they too faltered.

The LCK team, comprised of legendary players, were no doubt the favourites coming into this match-up, as well as one of the favourites in the whole competition, coming in as Korea’s number one seed. IG showed up when it counted, however, showcasing their star mid laner Song ‘Rookie’ Eui-jin, up against the much less experienced Son ‘uCal’ Woo-hyeon.

Rookie played at a consistently high level throughout the series, regularly winning out in the mid match-up, as well as performing in the team fights, where his Korean top laner, Kang ‘TheShy’ Seung-Iok, took on Song ‘Smeb’ Kyung-ho with confidence, going even, or winning out, in the laning phase. We expected him to take a step back against such a formidable opponent, especially with his lack of experience on the big stage, but that was by no means the case. He took the game into his own hands.

See also  Singapore City Christmas Light Up | Vivo City | Singapore Biggest Shopping Mall Tour | japan wikipedia

IG’s solo laners showed us that they’re up there with the best, despite TheShy not even being featured in the top 10 of Riot Games’ own

top 20 players at Worlds list

. Meanwhile, Rookie, number two on the list, after Jian ‘Uzi’ Zi-Haoi, proved to us why he’s so highly regarded. The march ended in a game five finish, and it was as close as it comes. Although KT were defeated, it could have been anyone’s game.

The series almost took a different path, if not for sloppy drafting, and overconfidence in the third game. IG found themselves in a base race, losing out narrowly, with only a few auto attacks from a 3-0 sweep – but they would take the win eventually, 3-2, heading on to their next challenge before claiming the Summoner’s Cup themselves with a win over Fnatic.

4. Afreeca Freecs vs. Cloud9 (Quarterfinals, Day 2, Bo5)

Although Afreeca Freecs weren’t seen as a dominant Korean force coming into the tournament, they were the favourites coming into this match-up against Cloud9. North America had never beaten a Korean team in a best of five at Worlds, let alone made it to the semi finals, yet Cloud9 did both, with pure determination, dominating Afreeca 3-0.

Kim ‘Kiin’ Gi-in, Afreeca Freecs’s star top laner and carry throughout the spring split and summer of the LCK, couldn’t do enough to carry the favour over to his team. Eric ‘Licorice’ Ritchie held his own in the laning phase, and showed us he can perform exceptionally well, even in the hands of a tanking champion. In the later stages of the series, he successfully stole the Baron, clenching a much needed comeback. Meanwhile, Nicolaj ‘Jensen’ Jensen took control, making Lee ‘Kuro’ Seo-haeng completely ineffective, solo killing him multiple times in lane. The European carry outdid his expectations, styling on Afreeca Freecs with confidence and ease.

Cloud9 have forever been North America’s last reliable team for contention of the Summoner’s Cup, but this year they really turned up. They came all the way from the 10th seed in the LCS, to winning out in the gauntlet, battling through the Play-ins, surviving the group of death, and taking out Korea’s last hope. They almost made the perfect North American underdog story, before Fnatic swooped in and crushed their dreams in the semi finals. Nevertheless it was still a performance to be proud of, a team with an incredible legacy, that, by no means, has had its final day.

5. G2 Esports vs. Royal Never Give Up (Quarterfinals, Day 1, Bo5)

After the playoff stage was drafted, European hearts sunk as G2 were matched up against the favourites of the tournament, Royal Never Give Up. The Chinese champions, who play a bot-centric style around their star AD Carry Uzi – proclaimed as the best player in the world – were not short of accolades. Winners of the the LPL 2018 Summer Playoffs, the Demacia Cup, the Mid-Seasonal Invitational, and the Spring Playoffs, they were a dominating force. A team with the means to finally beat the Koreans at Worlds.

G2 play a classic, and one dimensional 1-3-1, split push style, with their two solo laners, Luka ‘Perkz’ Perković in the midlane and Martin ‘Wunder’ Hansen’ in the top, carrying the team. The G2 bot lane, Petter ‘Hjarnan’ Freyschuss and Kim ‘Wadid’ Bae-in, although a consistent duo, were previously seen as middle of the pack in the EU LCS, completely outshone by their solo laners. Their job was to often stay even in the laning phase, and be supportive to their carries in the late game, with their pushing power consistency.

Hjarnan is by no means a bad AD Carry. He plays the safe option. He’s never aiming for the miraculous outplay, nor to dominate in the laning phase. He’s a consistent and reliable player who plays to his team’s strengths. Saying that, his Heimerdinger has a 100 percent win ratio, being banned out through the entirety of the five game series. Even Uzi was scared to play against its intense pushing power potential with Hjarnan behind the wheel.

G2 showed us they cannot easily be banned out, with their huge number of pocket pick champions, and adaptability – which you can see plenty of in Game 5 above, the most exciting and gruelling game of the series. We expected G2s mid and top to win out in their respective lanes, while Uzi dominated the bot. Hjarnan, Wadid and Marcin ‘Jankos’ Jankowski outdid our expectations, not allowing Uzi to take off and carry the game. Uzi was barely fed, even if he won out in the CS war. This gave the opportunity for Perkz to take control of the midlane and pop off, assassinating Uzi, securing kill after kill. His Leblanc was on fire, and his Aatrox unstoppable, thoroughly earning the quarter finals upset, winning the series 3-2. If there was an upset to define this year’s Worlds, this would surely be up there.

[Update] League of Legends World Championship Winners | world championship 2018 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

See also  Gosu.Ai detects a cheater in dota2 | dota 2 gosu

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.


Opening Ceremony | Finals | 2017 World Championship


The Opening Ceremony of the 2017 League of Legends World Championship in Beijing, China featuring performances by Jay Chou and Against The Current. Worlds2017
For all things Worlds, visit http://www.lolesports.com.
Join the conversation on TWITTER, follow us @lolesports:
http://www.twitter.com/lolesports
Like us on FACEBOOK for important updates:
http://www.facebook.com/lolesports
Find us on INSTAGRAM:
http://www.instagram.com/lolesports
Check out our photos on FLICKR:
http://bit.ly/lolesportsFlickr

นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูเพิ่มเติม

Opening Ceremony | Finals | 2017 World Championship

POP/STARS – Opening Ceremony Presented by Mastercard | Finals | 2018 World Championship


The Opening Ceremony performance of K/DA POP/STARS at the 2018 League of Legends World Championship in Incheon, South Korea, presented by Mastercard. Worlds2018
Featuring Madison Beer, Miyeon and Soyeon of (G)IDLE, and Jaira Burns.
For all things Worlds, visit http://www.lolesports.com.

POP/STARS - Opening Ceremony Presented by Mastercard | Finals | 2018 World Championship

FNC vs C9 | Semifinal Game 2 | World Championship | Fnatic vs Cloud9 (2018)


2018 World Championship Semifinals Day 2 Worlds2018
Fnatic vs Cloud9
Fnatic Lineup:
Bwipo Top Jayce
Broxah Jungle Xin Zhao
Caps Mid Azir
Rekkles Bot Sivir
Hylissang Support Rakan
Cloud9 Lineup:
Licorice Top Aatrox
Svenskeren Jungle Graves
Jensen Mid Lissandra
Sneaky Bot Viktor
Zeyzal Support Leona
Watch all matches of the split here from all of our leagues: NA LCS, EU LCS, LCK Champions Korea, LPL. FULL VOD PLAYLIST https://www.youtube.com/user/LoLChamp…
You can always learn more and view the full match schedule at http://www.lolesports.com.
Join the conversation on Twitter, Follow us @lolesports :
http://www.twitter.com/lolesports
Like us on FACEBOOK for important updates:
http://www.facebook.com/lolesports
Find us on INSTAGRAM:
http://www.instagram.com/lolesports
Check out our photos on FLICKR:
http://bit.ly/lolesportsFlickr

FNC vs C9 | Semifinal Game 2 | World Championship | Fnatic vs Cloud9 (2018)

Worlds 2018 (League of Legends) | Best Plays Montage


Worlds Montage 2018 Best of World Championship 2018 Highlights
► Subscribe for weekly League content: http://goo.gl/gEP9vy
► Please leave a like/comment/share this video if you enjoyed ❤

► Follow LoL Esports:
https://www.youtube.com/user/LoLChampSeries
https://www.lolesports.com/en_US/
https://twitter.com/lolesports
► Follow my Social Media:
Twitter: https://twitter.com/thecarrygg
Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thecarrygg
Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thecarrygg
Discord Server: https://discord.gg/z4E4K8E

► Music used:
Fareoh Under Water [NCS Release]:
https://youtu.be/xzyRoshFFaA
Worlds 2018 RISE (Instrumental):
https://youtu.be/RdX7B6Jf7HI
Linko Far Away:
https://youtu.be/1UaHfJ0Q7aA
Jaz Burial:
https://youtu.be/wB1Z_KlR438
Laszlo Better [Monstercat Release]:
https://youtu.be/MMATetU5LeM
Unknown Brain Why Do I? (feat. Bri Tolani):
https://youtu.be/Rt1aB66eIa4

► Other Credits:
Monstercat: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCp8OOssjSjGZRVYK6zWbNLg
NoCopyrightSounds: https://www.youtube.com/user/NoCopyrightSounds

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

Worlds 2018 (League of Legends) | Best Plays Montage

RISE (ft. The Glitch Mob, Mako, and The Word Alive) | Worlds 2018 – League of Legends


Reaching the peak takes more than skill. Only those with the ambition to RISE above all others will know its height.
For more information on the 2018 League of Legends World Championship visit http://www.lolesports.com.
Listen Now: (http://smarturl.it/ewxshd)
Spotify: http://smarturl.it/ewxshd/spotify
Apple Music: http://smarturl.it/ewxshd/applemusic
iTunes: http://smarturl.it/ewxshd/itunes
GooglePlay: http://smarturl.it/ewxshd/googleplay
Deezer: http://smarturl.it/ewxshd/deezer

“RISE”
Featured artists: The Glitch Mob, Mako, and The Word Alive
Written by: Riot Music Team and Alex Seaver of Mako
Additional writing by: Justin Tranter
Produced by: Riot Music Team, Alex Seaver of Mako, and The Glitch Mob
Additional production by: HEALTH
Mixed by: Miles Walker at Silent Sound Studios
Assisted by: Ryan Jumper
Mastered by: Riot Music Team
Vocals performed by: Mako and The Word Alive
Vocal production by: Riot Music Team and Alex Seaver of Mako
The Word Alive appears courtesy of Fearless Records
https://theglitchmob.com/
https://www.wearemako.com/
https://wearethewordalive.com/

Welcome to the wild, no heroes and villains
Welcome to the war we’ve only begun, so
Pick up your weapon and face it
There’s blood on the crown go and take it
You get one shot to make it out alive, so
Higher and higher you chase it
It’s deep in your bones, go and take it
This is your moment, now is your time, so
Prove yourself and
RISE, RISE
Make ’em remember you
RISE
Push through hell and
RISE, RISE
They will remember you
RISE
Welcome to the climb up, reach for the summit
Visions pray that one false step lead the end, so
Higher and higher you chase it
It’s deep in your blood, go and take it
This is your moment, take to the skies, go
Prove yourself and
RISE, RISE
Make ’em remember you
RISE
Push through hell and
RISE, RISE
They will remember you
RISE
So get along, so get along, go
Get along ‘long get a move on up
So get along, so get along, go
Get along ‘long get a move on up
And as you fight among the death beneath the dirt
Do you know yet?
Do you want it?
And when the giants call to ask you what you’re worth
Do you know if,
Win or die, you’ll
Prove yourself and
RISE, RISE
Make ’em remember you
RISE
Push through hell and
RISE, RISE
They will remember you
RISE
Prove yourself and RISE, RISE
(Pick up your weapon and face it)
RISE
(It’s deep in your blood, go and take it)
RISE, RISE
(Higher and higher you chase it)
RISE, RISE

RISE (ft. The Glitch Mob, Mako, and The Word Alive) | Worlds 2018 - League of Legends

นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูวิธีอื่นๆWiki

ขอบคุณมากสำหรับการดูหัวข้อโพสต์ world championship 2018 lol

Leave a Comment