[Update] MSI (LoL) | Esports | mid season invitational – Vietnamnhanvan

mid season invitational: คุณกำลังดูกระทู้

O Mid-Season Invitational (MSI) é o segundo torneio internacional de League of Legends mais importante do calendário competitivo, atrás apenas para o Mundial de LoL, o Worlds. O mundialito é disputado desde 2015 na metade da temporada, isto é, no intervalo entre o primeiro e o segundo split das ligas regionais. 

Após ser cancelado do calendário de 2020 em função da pandemia do coronavírus (Covid-19), o MSI de LoL retorna em 2021. A edição acontece em Reykjavík, capital da Islândia, entre os dias 6 e 23 de maio, quando acontece a final. O Brasil foi representado na disputa pela paiN Gaming, de Felipe “brTT” Golçalves. O time conseguiu a classificação após vencer o Cameponato Brasileiro de League of legends (CBLOL) 2021 primeiro split. A equipe, no entanto, não passou da fase de grupos da competição e foi eliminada da disputa precocemente.

As outras 10 equipes participantes foram Cloud9 (América do Norte), DAMWON Gaming (Coreia), DetonatioN FocusMe (Japão), Infinity Esports (Costa Rica), İstanbul Wild Cats (Turquia), MAD Lions (Espanha),Pentanet.GG (Australia), PSG Talon (Taiwan), Royal Never Give Up (China) e a Unicorns of Love (Rússia).

Veja detalhes sobre o formato, calendário com datas das fases e horários dos jogos

História

O Mid-Season Invitational foi criado pela Riot Games com o objetivo de juntar as ligas globais de League of Legends no meio da temporada e possibilitar aos jogadores do cenário competitivo uma segunda experiência internacional. Até então, o Mundial era a única competição com essas características no calendário. Foram disputadas cinco edições até aqui: 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018 e 2019. A chinesa EDward Gaming foi a primeira campeã, seguida de dois títulos da sul-coreana SK Telecom T1. Em 2018, a RNG trouxe o título de volta para a China, e no último ano, o título ficou com a espanhola G2 Esports. Nenhuma equipe brasileira conseguiu alcançar o evento principal até hoje.

Formato

O torneio passou por algumas modificações até chegar ao regulamento atual, que é dividido em três etapas: Round 1, Round 2 e Evento Principal. A primeira fase conta com a participação das oito regiões menos expressivas do circuito profissional de League of Legends: Brasil, Japão, Turquia, Comunidade dos Estados Independentes, América Latina, Sudeste Asiático e Oceania.

As organizações medem forças em dois grupos de quatro. Os primeiros colocados de cada chave avançam para a segunda fase, onde vão enfrentar os representantes das regiões de média expressão: Vietnã e Taiwan/Hong Kong/Macau. Finalmente, os dois vencedores se classificam para o Evento Principal junto com as já garantidas potências do cenário: China, América do Norte, Europa, Coreia do Sul. A última fase é disputada no formato pontos corridos, com ida e volta em partidas melhores de um (MD1). As quatro melhores equipes vão para os playoffs, onde enfrentam as equipes já classificadas em duas séries MD5.

2015

O MSI 2015 foi disputado entre 7 e 10 de maio nos Estados Unidos. A sede das partidas foi a arena Donald L. Tucker Civic Center, localizada no campus da Florida State University. Naquela época, o sistema era um pouco diferente. As regiões emergentes não tinham vaga garantida para a disputa do torneio. Os representantes se enfrentavam no extinto International Wildcard Invitational e apenas o vencedor se classificava para o mundialito junto com os representantes de Europa, América do Norte, Coreia do Sul, China e Taiwan/Hong Kong/Macau.

A INTZ chegou a disputar a final do Wildcard, mas acabou derrotada para os turcos do Besiktas. Os chineses da EDward Gaming sagraram-se campeões do primeiro MSI após baterem os sul-coreanos da SKT por três a dois no duelo derradeiro. O elenco formado pelo topo Tong “Korol” Yang , pelo caçador Ming “Clearlove” Kai, pelo meio Heo “PawN” Won-seok, pelo atirador Kim “Deft” Hyuk-kyu, pelo suporte Tian “Meiko” Ye e pelo técnico Ji “Aaron” Xing faturou US$ 100 mil, cerca de R$ 338 mil, em prêmios.

Times participantes

ahq e-Sports Club (Taiwan)
Besiktas e-Sports Club (Turquia)
Edward Gaming (China)
Fnatic (Europa)
SK Telecom T1 (Coreia do Sul)
Team SoloMid (América do Norte)

2016

A segunda edição continuou sendo disputada nos moldes da temporada anterior. Desta vez, o representante das regiões emergentes que se classificou via International Wildcard Invitational foi a SuperMassive eSports, da Turquia. Os brasileiros da INTZ bateram na trave novamente e foram eliminados nas semifinais do torneio qualificatório.

O grande campeão do MSI 2016, disputado entre 4 e 15 de maio, na China, foi a SK Telecom T1. Os sul-coreanos terminaram em quarto lugar na fase regular e quase não participaram dos playoffs, mas avançaram para as finais e derrotaram a norte-americana Counter Logic Gaming por 3 a 0. A sede do duelo foi a arena Shanghai Oriental Sports Center, em Xangai. Estavam no elenco que faturou US$ 250 mil, aproximadamente R$ 845 mil, o topo Lee “Duke” Ho-seong, o caçador Kang “Blank” Sun-gu, o meio Lee “Faker” Sang-hyeok, o atirador Bae “Bang” Jun-sik, o suporte Lee “Wolf” Jae-wan e o técnico Kim “kkOma” Jeong-gyun.

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Times participantes

Counter Logic Gaming (América do Norte)
Flash Wolves (Taiwan)
G2 Esports (Europa)
Royal Never Give Up (China)
SK Telecom T1 (Coreia do Sul)
SuperMassive eSports (Turquia)

2017

A terceira e inovadora edição oficializou mudanças drásticas de regulamento, que estão em vigor até os dias atuais. A partir de 2017, todos os vencedores das ligas regionais passaram a ganhar vaga direta para a disputa do mundialito. A única diferença em relação ao cenário atual foi a ausência de Vietnã como região independente.

Representando o Brasil no Round 1, a RED Canids não conseguiu avançar para o Evento Principal. As partidas aconteceram entre os dias 28 de abril e 21 de maio, nas cidades de São Paulo e Rio de Janeiro. Quem levantou a taça do terceiro MSI foi novamente a SK Telecom T1. Os sul-coreanos conquistaram o bicampeonato após despacharem os europeus da G2 Esports por três a um, na finalíssima. Faker, Bang, Wolf e kkOma, agora na companhia dos reforços Heo “Huni” Seung-hoon (topo) e Han “Peanut” Wang-ho (caçador), levaram para casa uma premiação recorde de US$ 676 mil, aproximadamente R$ 2.2 milhões.

Times participantes

Dire Wolves (Oceania)
Flash Wolves (Taiwan)
G2 Esports (Europa)
Gigabyte Marines (Vietnã)
Isurus Gaming (América Latina Sul)
Lyon Gaming (América Latina Norte)
Rampage (Japão)
RED Canids (Brasil)
SK Telecom T1 (Coreia do Sul)
SuperMassive eSports (Turquia)
Team SoloMid (América do Norte)
Team WE (China)
Virtus.pro (CEI)

2019

A edição de 2019 contou com uma equipe a menos em relação ao ano anterior. Isso porque houve a junção das ligas sul e norte da América Latina, sobrando apenas uma vaga para a região. O torneio aconteceu entre os dias 1 e 19 de maio no Vietnã e Taipé Chinesa.

A INTZ foi a representante brasileira após vencer o Flamengo Esports no 1º split do CBLoL. Dessa vez, o brasil ficou mais longe de avançar ao evento principal. Depois de cinco derrotas e apenas uma vitória, os intrépidos ficaram com a última colocação no Grupo B e deram um adeus precoce à competição. A grande final foi disputada pela norte-americana Team Liquid e G2 Esports, da Espanha. A equipe espanhola venceu por 3-0 e levou para casa a premiação no valor de US$ 1 milhão (cerca de R$ 5,4 milhões em valores atuais).

Times participantes

Bombers (Oceania)
DetonatioN FocusMe (Japão)
Phong Vu Vuffalo (Vietnã)
1907 Fenerbahçe Esports (Túrquia)
INTZ eSports (Brasil)
Vega Squadron (CEI)
Isurus Gaming (América Latina)
MEGA Esports (Sudeste Asiático)
Team Liquid (América do Norte)
Flash Wolves (Taiwan)
SK Telecom T1 (Coreia)
G2 Esports (Europa)
Invictus Gaming (China)

2020

A edição desse ano contaria com 12 equipes, mas teve que ser cancelada em razão da pandemia do coronavírus (Covid-19), que afetou uma série de competições do cenário dos esportes eletrônicos.

2021

Neste ano, o Mid-Season Invititational foi confirmado para retornar ao calendário de competições da Riot Games. O torneio acontece durante os dias 6 e 23 de maio, e conterá com a participação de 11 equipes. Isso porque, a equipe do Vietnam, GAM Esports, está impossibilitada de viajar internacionalmente por medidas de seguranças do País contra a Covid-19. Com isso, um dos grupos ficará com apenas 3 participantes e terá uma forma de decisão diferente dos demais.

O Brasil está sendo representado na competição pela paiN Gaming, campeã do CBLOL 2021. A equipe brasileira, que liberou o seu treinador NOVA uma semana antes da competição, faz sua estreia na competição.

Times participantes

Cloud9 (América do Norte)
DAMWON Gaming (Coreia)
DetonatioN FocusMe (Japão)
Infinity Esports (Costa Rica)
İstanbul Wild Cats (Turquia)
MAD Lions (Espanha)
paiN Gaming (Brasil)
Pentanet.GG (Australia)
PSG Talon (Taiwan)
Royal Never Give Up (China)
Unicorns of Love (Rússia)

[NEW] League Of Legends Mid-Season Invitational – What You Need To Know! | mid season invitational – Vietnamnhanvan

We’re almost in May and that can only mean one thing (apart from, apparently, snow in the UK); it’s time for League of Legends’ [official site] Mid-Season Invitational tournament!

What’s a Mid-Season Invitational and why should I care?

MSI is one of only three international events to be held by Riot Games for League of Legends throughout the year. The others are the World Championship and the All-Star event which now takes place during the off-season. While the World Championship is obviously the big one, MSI has the edge over All-Stars in terms of competitive League because it’s actually a serious competition, significantly expanded in scope and importance this year – All-Stars is more of a fun showcase.

How do teams earn their place at this tournament and what can they win?

The springtime winners from five regional leagues across the world are invited to take part at MSI alongside one team qualifying through the International Wildcard Invitational tournament. The six teams will be competing for glory, the respect of their peers and Worlds’ seeding for their region. Also: money. While Riot clearly have no intention of trying to match the huge individual prize pot sums to be found in competitive Dota 2, there’s $400,000 on offer in prize money for MSI. The winners will be taking home a tasty $250,000 chunk of it – that’s almost enough cash to move abroad to somewhere where it doesn’t snow in the middle of spring!

Tell me about this Group Stage, then…

All teams are in the same group which we’ll refer to as Group B, just to be contrary. Each team will play each other twice non-consecutively over a four day period, with the top four teams seeded by their eventual position in the group. Those four teams will progress to the knockout stage, while the bottom two teams will return home empty-handed.

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Without further ado, let’s take a whistle-stop tour through the participants.


Counter Logic Gaming (NA LCS)

Hailing from North-America CLG have won the last two consecutive splits in that region. CLG clearly felt as though they were undervalued and underestimated heading into their regional play-offs, with much of the hype surrounding the dominant Immortals and the resurgent TSM. CLG put their eventual success down to an excellent team dynamic and trusting in each other, which is either a heart-warming sentiment, or a stinging barb aimed at former AD carry Yiliang ‘Doublelift’ Peng who defected to arch-rivals TSM during the off-season.

Key Player: Zaqueri ‘Aphromoo’ Black – their support is a calm and collected leader and probably the finest player in his position ever to hail from the North American region.


G2 eSports (EU LCS) – If you’re a casual or passing LoL fan, you might be thinking – who? G2 eSports are an organisation founded by former pro player Carlos ‘Ocelote’ Rodriguez Santiago, known for his collection of knitwear, his reportedly infinite ego and the incredible passion he displayed as pro. G2 took the EU LCS by storm this spring in their first season, with a roster of incredibly talented newcomers. While the team has little to no experience on the international stage, they’ll be hungry and desperate to prove they belong at MSI.

Key Player: Luka ‘Perkz’ Perkovic – While G2 jungler Trick won the Spring Split MVP, mid-laner Perkz stood out as well. Unflappable, with perhaps a hint of arrogance, he could be the next in a long line of EU mid-lane maestros.


Flash Wolves (LMS) – The Flash Wolves hail from the LMS region, which includes teams from Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macau (they are from the former). The region is consistently underestimated on the international scene, despite both of their representatives managing to reach the quarter-finals at last year’s World Championships. Sadly the Flash Wolves have since lost the wonderful hair of top-laner Chou ‘Steak’ Lu-Hsi from their lineup now he’s transitioned into an analyst role BUT the Flash Wolves did completely dismantle their regional rivals ahq e-sports club in the LMS Spring Play-off finals. They will face tougher tests at MSI though.

Key Player: Huang ‘Maple’ Yi-Tang – Another mid-laner, Maple boasted a K/D/A ratio of 26 in the LMS play-offs. Statistics aren’t always the best measure of a player, but when they’re as impressive as that it’s worth showcasing.


SK Telecom T1 (LCK) – The reigning world champions are here to represent Korea at MSI, after an extremely shaky start to 2016. SKT seem to have shaken off the curse that plagues World Champions – no team to win Worlds has ever managed to qualify the following year. SKT just about scraped into the LCK play-offs at which point they remembered that they’re actually the best LoL team in the world, convincingly taking down a very strong ROX Tigers team in the final. The clear favourites to win MSI.

Key Player: Bae ‘Bang’ Jun-Sik – Sure, sure Faker is the best LoL player of all time. But while everyone focuses on the ‘Unkillable Demon King’ of the mid-lane, AD carry Bang’s perfect positioning is what wins SKT games.


Royal Never Give Up (LPL) – The home side, Royal are representing China in Shanghai and it will be interesting to see whether that added pressure spurs them onto new heights or results in total collapse, as seems to now be traditional for Chinese teams at international LoL tournaments [Edward Gaming called – they’d like to have a word about last year’s MSI… 😉 – Ed.]. Royal have a very talented roster of players including Looper and Mata – Korean veterans from the World Championship winning Samsung White roster of 2014. They’re potentially capable of surprising everyone and winning it all.

Key Player: Cho ‘Mata’ Se-hyeong – The support player is a previous winner of LCK and LPL splits as well as a World Champion. Mata is the glue that binds this talented team together.


SuperMassive eSports (IWC) – SuperMassive are the predominantly Turkish side who earned their spot at MSI by emerging victorious at the recent International Wildcard Invitational that offered teams from smaller regions the chance to play at MSI. SuperMassive will hope to live up to the legacy of teams such as Brazil’s Pain Gaming and KaBuM eSports who have shown us before that Wildcard teams are perfectly capable of causing upsets on the big stage.

Key Player: Look out for support player Mustafa ‘Dumbledoge’ Gökseloğlu, who is mostly known for having his an adorable in-game name – I don’t know much about them alright!

So what happens after the group stage?

When Group B is done and dusted we head into a single elimination knockout bracket. The first seed will play the fourth, while second and third seeds will face off – all matches from this point onwards will be best-of-five format. The final will then be held on Sunday May 15th at 6:30am BST. Pip will be at the final and you can expect match reports and interviews straight from Shanghai.

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When can I watch this tournament and will I need to watch 16 hours of LoL over a single weekend to keep up?

That would be waaaay too simple, this year MSI is being held in Shanghai and is being split into two phases. The group stage will be 4-8th May, while the knockout stages will be 13-15th May. Shanghai is currently living around 7 hours in the future, so on most days the action will be starting at around 7:30am for those of us on BST or CET. All matches will be rebroadcast by Riot at the more sociable hour of 7pm (except the final day of the group stage – the 8th May games will start at 5pm). It’s worth steering clear of social media and community sites if you want to avoid being spoiled in advance. You’ll be able to watch all of the matches through the usual portals, handily collected over at lolesports.

In the mean-time, Riot have released the first two segments of a three-part promotional documentary called Eyes on MSI which looks at North America’s CLG and their road to Shanghai.


Vòng Bảng – Ngày 5 | Mid-Season Invitational 2021


Vietnam Esports là đơn vị duy nhất giữ bản quyền sản xuất toàn bộ giải đấu chuyên nghiệp LMHT tại VN.
VCS VETV7 LMHT

VETV7 là kênh truyền hình thể thao điện tử trực thuộc Vietnam Esports TV.
VETV7 cung cấp toàn bộ các trận đấu chuyên nghiệp LMHT trên toàn thế giới như LCK, LPL, LMS, LCS và VCS .
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Vòng Bảng - Ngày 5 | Mid-Season Invitational 2021

Mid-Season Trials 2019 | Login Screen – League of Legends


The official login screen for MidSeason Trials 2019.
Welcome to the MidSeason Trials event in League of Legends, which runs from May 8 – June 2, 2019.
During the event, you will be sorted into one of four competitive houses (The Warband, The Council, The United, or The Faceless) to compete for individual and housewide rewards.
Learn more about the event here: https://na.leagueoflegends.com/en/news/gameupdates/specialevent/learnmoretrialsevent

Mid-Season Trials 2019 | Login Screen - League of Legends

Vòng Hỗn Chiến – Ngày 2 | Mid-Season Invitational 2021


Vietnam Esports là đơn vị duy nhất giữ bản quyền sản xuất toàn bộ giải đấu chuyên nghiệp LMHT tại VN.
VCS VETV7 LMHT

VETV7 là kênh truyền hình thể thao điện tử trực thuộc Vietnam Esports TV.
VETV7 cung cấp toàn bộ các trận đấu chuyên nghiệp LMHT trên toàn thế giới như LCK, LPL, LMS, LCS và VCS .
■ Hãy subscribe để đừng bỏ lỡ những trận đấu thể thao điện tử hấp dẫn nhất nhé: https://bit.ly/2T8QCvM

Để thưởng thức thêm các chương trình thú vị, đặc sắc về eSports, các bạn vui lòng truy cập: youtube.com/garenavietnam
►Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/vnesportstv
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►Trang chủ Liên Minh Huyền Thoại Việt Nam: http://LienMinhHuyenThoai.vn

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Vòng Hỗn Chiến - Ngày 2 | Mid-Season Invitational 2021

[09.06.2021] T1 vs HLE – Ván 1 | BL Tiếng Việt | LCK Mùa Hè 2021


[09.06.2021] T1 vs HLE Ván 1 | BL Tiếng Việt | LCK Mùa Hè 2021

LCK Tiếng Việt là Channel giữ bản quyền giải đấu LCK duy nhất tại Việt Nam, được sự đồng thuận và cấp phép bởi Riot Games Hàn Quốc.
Phát sóng những trận đấu trong khuôn khổ LCK.
Cập nhật các nội dung đa dạng, hấp dẫn.

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[09.06.2021] T1 vs HLE - Ván 1 | BL Tiếng Việt | LCK Mùa Hè 2021

Top 20 Plays in #MSI History | LoL esports


It’s been 2 full years since we last cheered, cried and raged at MSI action so we decided to expand our top 10 plays list to remember the good old days.
Here are the top 20 plays in MSI history!

Music provided by Argofox:
Epiphanism. Spectrum
https://youtu.be/ZijZQCj1s_s

rshand Echelon
https://youtu.be/JXxFUM4u0G0

Cloudcage On The Outside Looking In
https://youtu.be/Pdkzfva0mdA

Hexalyte Sleep
https://youtu.be/d97otVk6dUs

Sumption \u0026 TheDiabolicalWaffle Clarity
https://youtu.be/qRGpPFNROY

Bringing you the latest LoL esports news, highlights, previews, opinions and everything else from the world of competitive League of Legends. Whether it’s the LCS, LEC, LPL, LCK or your own Iron solo queue game, get the full rundown of Summoner’s Rift action right here. This is League on Lock!
Subscribe for fresh daily videos and send in your Twitter questions to be answered weekly!
SUBSCRIBE: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCpRo4lYtuNujWr4cU1vdwDA?sub_confirmation=1
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All League of Legends footage courtesy of Riot Games.
Thumbnail photo courtesy of LoL esports Flickr!

Top 20 Plays in #MSI History | LoL esports

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