na lcs 2017: นี่คือโพสต์ที่เกี่ยวข้องกับหัวข้อนี้
Yesterday, we ranked the bottom half of the North American League Championship Series and discussed why each team landed in their respective rank. Today, we take on the top half. If you missed part one, check it out here.
These rankings will provide a much more in-depth look than our typical weekly rankings, and the normal set will resume when the league starts. For this article, however, it felt necessary to explain things a little bit more thoroughly and give background information on the teams. Because of all of the extra information, this article is being split into two.
Without further ado, here are the final five teams in our preseason power rankings for the 2017 NA LCS spring split.
NA LCS Power Rankings – Preseason (Spring Split 2017: No. 5 to 1)
5. Team Liquid (56 points total – One first place vote)
- Top – Samson “Lourlo” Jackson
- Jungle – Kim “Reignover” Yeu-jin
- Mid – Greyson “Goldenglue” Gilmer and Austin “Link” Shin
- ADC – Chae “Piglet” Gwang-jin
- Support – Matthew “Matt” Elento
- Coach – David Lim
At least we kept them out of the No. 4 spot and spared them from the meme. However, someone on staff (*cough* Managing Editor Justin Binkowski *cough*) put Team Liquid in first place. Why? “Liquid has the best lineup just looking at the individual players” and “Reignover and Piglet will carry.” I would call him crazy, but he is my boss and I like my job.
Team Liquid spent the entirety of last year’s summer split imploding, and making quite the scene. The team even made a documentary about their internal issues, titled “Breaking Point.” Looking behind the scenes, Liquid was a mess. Players made major mistakes, as well as members of the coaching staff, so it was no surprise when the team appeared to completely split and be rebuilt. It turns out, though, not much was changed. Lourlo, Piglet (one of the main aggressors last split), and Matt are all still on the starting roster. Lim and Goldenglue were only added from Liquid’s Challenger roster. The only two members of this squad coming from a completely different team are Reignover and Link.
Now that he does not need to fight with Dardoch about everything, maybe Piglet can keep himself under control. And if he does act up, maybe Lim can be a bit better at keeping him in line than previous coach Choi “Locodoco” Yoon-seop was. Outside of the possible attitude problems from Piglet, this is one of the most interesting rosters in the league.
Lourlo, Goldenglue, Link, and Matt are all homegrown North American talent. Lourlo and Matt both had relatively successful rookie seasons, and hopes are high for the two coming into this year. Goldenglue has been playing League of Legends for a while now, but has just never really put it together to be a consistent starter for an LCS team. Is this his year? We are not sure, and neither is the Liquid coaching staff, which is where Link comes in. After spending the 2015 spring season with CLG, Link retired from playing and wrote an 18-page donezo manifesto discussing his experiences with CLG and opinions on the team. Link went back to school, but here he is again. Goldenglue and Link are supposedly going to split time in the mid lane at the beginning of the split, but it can be safely assumed that a decision will have to be made. Which player earns the spot? Will it be Goldenglue, finally proving his worth? Or will it be Link, coming out of retirement and back into the spotlight? For now, no one knows, but it is one story that we are all keeping an eye on.
Reignover is probably the best jungler in the west, so he should provide a major boost to this team. On Immortals, Reignover was the glue that held the team together and kept them in competition to be the best team in North America. The Heo “Huni” Seung-hoon and Reignover duo was practically unmatched, but now that same synergy must be found between Lourlo and Reignover. Lourlo is a more disciplined player than Huni ever was, but Huni was certainly a stronger player. If Reignover can help mould Lourlo and all of the young talent on this team, while keeping Piglet in check, Liquid has a shot at being one of the best rosters in the league.
Player to watch – Lourlo: This homegrown talent is about to face the strongest crop of top laners that he has ever seen. Some of the most infamous top laners in the world are now in North America. Impact, Flame, Ssumday, Looper… you get the idea. And don’t forget, Hauntzer, Seraph, and Darshan are still around. Lourlo also has to deal with a new jungler and two new rotating mid laners. The young North American player will need to dial in, pick up his play, and get synergy with his new teammates. He’s in for a bumpy ride.
4. Immortals (64 total points)
- Top – Lee “Flame” Ho-jong
- Jungle – Joshua “Dardoch” Hartnett
- Mid – Eugene “Pobelter” Park
- ADC – Cody “Cody Sun” Sun
- Support – Kim “Olleh” Joo-sung
- Coach – Robert Yip
If you don’t follow League of Legends during the offseason, this roster must be pretty confusing. With a new head coach, top laner, jungler, and duo lane, the Immortals only have Pobelter left from last year’s team.
Gone is the beloved top/jungle duo of Huni and Reignover. In Huni’s place stands Flame, one of the most famous top laners in the world, though he has struggled lately to find his footing. In Reignover’s place stands Dardoch, North America’s rebellious teenager, who just may find solid ground and a clear head with his new squad. The duo lane now features rookie talent Cody Sun and world traveler Olleh. This team looked solid enough at IEM Gyeonggi, knocking J Team down twice and putting up a fight against Korea’s Samsung Galaxy and Kongdoo Monster.
Similar to the issue that people have with Cloud9, most people’s main problem with this team is the pure rookie: Cody Sun. Though the team looked good for the most part at Gyeonggi, Cody Sun did not. The young gun had one of the worst performances of the event, and was without a doubt the weakest player on the team. Since this was his debut outside of the Challenger Series, it is understandable that Cody Sun may have been off his game a bit. He was debuting on the world stage, playing with Flame, and playing against teams like Samsung Galaxy. The amount of pressure he likely felt is unimaginable. Cody Sun showed promise in the NA CS, but he will need to get over the nerves, step it up, and show that he is ready for the LCS.
Luckily for Immortals, the bottom side of the map is nowhere near as important as it once was, and the team can have faith in Flame, Dardoch, and Pobelter. Flame still has something to prove, though, since he has been off his game for some time. Dardoch needs to move past the toxic attitude that plagued him last season, and work with his new team and coaching staff. This team has a good bit of upside, with a catastrophic downside, but we are betting on the former.
Player to watch – Cody Sun: I was tempted to pick Dardoch because of his attitude problems and how necessary it is for him to develop synergy with Flame and Pobelter, but Cody Sun has this spot locked down. The rookie was undoubtedly the worst player for Immortals at IEM Gyeonggi. Cody Sun has the potential, but playing on the big stage seemed to get to him and he needs to work past his nerves if this team wants to succeed.
3. Counter Logic Gaming (66 total points)
- Top – Darshan “Darshan” Upadhyaya
- Jungle – Jake “Xmithie” Puchero
- Mid – Choi “Huhi” Jae-hyun
- ADC – Trevor “Stixxay” Hayes
- Support – Zaqueri “Aphromoo” Black
- Coach – Tony “Zikzlol” Gray
Counter Logic Gaming is a squad with unrivaled resilience. Despite just having an okay, mediocre performance in the regular season of the summer split, CLG finished No. 4. In the playoffs, more mediocrity saw the team beat an already broken Team Liquid, get swept by TSM, and somehow push Immortals to a fifth game in the fight for third place. CLG lost that series, but still qualified for Worlds with North America’s No. 2 seed because of their championship in the spring split. At Worlds, despite relatively mediocre performances once again, the team almost succeeded. If not for an upstart Albus NoX Luna squad, CLG would have advanced out of the group stage. All of this, without looking like a particularly strong team.
And yet, no one was ever really surprised.
There is just a certain something about CLG, a je ne sais quoi if you will, that makes people expect good things. Not great, but good enough. Darshan in a slump? Huhi looking like one of the worst mid laners in the league? Stixxay seemingly losing his rookie star quality? Doesn’t matter. The team works. Individually, the players are okay. Well, Aphromoo is great. Actually, every player on this team has had a moment or two of greatness. And that is exactly the point. They make it work. Somehow, despite the individual struggles, the team as a whole always makes it work. Whether that is through amazing teamwork and macro play, one or two players stepping it up and carrying the team, or something else, CLG always makes it work.
Eventually, though, individual talent could bite them. Darshan is not the top laner that he once was. Huhi, despite some of his valiant efforts, is not the consistently strong mid laner that he needs to be. Xmithie has his moments, and is a serviceable jungler for the most part. Stixxay has the potential to be great, we have all seen it, and CLG could easily have the best duo lane in the league when he and Aphromoo are clicking. At some point, though, other teams could catch this squad. Superior overall strategy, from drafting to in-game decisions and macro play, holds this team together, but that may not be enough forever.
For now, though, it is. Teamwork has always trumped individual skill, and CLG just loves to remind us of that fact. The synergy and ability to strategically play the game of League of Legends will put CLG above many of the new lineups this split. Their teamwork and coordination will be the keys to victory, and no one would be surprised to see this team at the top of the standings when the split comes to an end.
Player to watch – Darshan: A flood of top lane talent has entered the NA LCS, and Darshan is about to be tested in likely the hardest split of his career. When discussing Lourlo as Team Liquid’s player to watch, I already mentioned all of this, but how about we go through it again. Darshan is going to have to face Impact, Flame, Ssumday, Looper, and more this split. This is easily the strongest group of top laners that he has ever faced in the NA LCS. CLG is going to need Darshan to put up a fight in the top lane every week, and that is a tall order.
2. Cloud9 (80 total points – Six first place votes)
- Top – Jung “Impact” Eon-yeong
- Jungle – Juan “Contractz” Arturo Garcia
- Mid – Nicolaj “Jensen” Jensen
- ADC – Zachary “Sneaky” Scuderi
- Support – Andy “Smoothie” Ta
- Coach – Bok “Reapered” Han-gyu
On all accounts, Cloud9’s summer split was fantastic for the team. A solid regular season ended with a relatively close loss in the finals to TSM, securing second place for the split. The team then went into the regional qualifiers for Worlds on a mission, and dispatched both Team EnVyUs and Immortals with ease to claim North America’s third and final seed at Worlds. From there, the team advanced out of a group that saw Flash Wolves and I May go home. In the quarterfinals, Cloud9 was paired against the eventual finalists of Samsung Galaxy, and got promptly sent home.
With one move in the offseason, Contractz moving up from the Challenger Series team to replace William “Meteos” Hartman as the starting jungler, hopes are high for Cloud9. How did they get six first place votes out of a possible nine and end up in second place? Some of the members on staff have major reservations and have the team pretty far down on their list. For one, not everyone is sold on Contractz. Cloud9 needs a strong jungler with good pathing, and Contractz may not be quite at that level yet after coming up from the Challenger Series.
Consistency can be a good thing, but not if it becomes predictable. Another reservation regarding this roster is the fact that its strategies are, for the most part, known. Sticking together was probably the right move, but the team will definitely need to change its plans up a bit to keep other teams guessing.
Most analysts, and most members here on staff, consider Cloud9 to be the best team in the NA LCS. The team performed very well last split, and may have made an upgrade in the jungle. Most naysayers point to Contractz as the questionable entity and say the move was a downgrade, so it is up to the young jungler to prove his worth and show that his team is the best in the league.
Player to watch – Contractz: Obviously, the young jungler is the biggest question mark on Cloud9’s roster. If Contractz can live up to expectations, Cloud9 could easily be the best team in North America. If he fails, there is no telling where this team will end up. Contractz gets two big challenges in his first week in the LCS, facing off against Svenskeren and Chaser. Other junglers in the league, such as Dardoch and Reignover, also pose a major threat to this young player. Contractz goes into this split with pressure, and quite a bit of Cloud9’s success will depend on whether or not he can perform on the big stage.
1. Team SoloMid (82 total points – Two first place votes)
- Top – Kevin “Hauntzer” Yarnell
- Jungle – Dennis “Svenskeren” Johnsen
- Mid – Søren “Bjergsen” Bjerg
- ADC – Jason “WildTurtle” Tran
- Support – Vincent “Biofrost” Wang
- Coach – Parth “Parth” Naidu
We all know the story of TSM’s last split. The team dominated the NA LCS. No one could stand in its way. TSM was supposed to be the west’s greatest chance at winning Worlds. The hype was real. Then the team got knocked out in the group stage, Yiliang “Doublelift” Peng decided to take a hiatus from competitive League of Legends, and the organization brought in WildTurtle, ex-TSM AD carry and Immortals AD carry for 2016, to replace him.
Hopes were still high going into IEM Oakland, where the team was expected by many fans to win the tournament with ease. Experts said otherwise, but fans were stalwart in their faith. TSM lost its first series of the event to the Unicorns of Love from the EU LCS, and exited quietly. WildTurtle’s return did not go very well.
Svenskeren’s job in the jungle is a little bit harder than it was last year. Dardoch has seemingly come into his own, Reignover and Xmithie are still here, Chaser joined Dignitas, Inori ended the split looking strong, and LirA joined Team EnVyUs. Svenskeren should still be able to handle most of this opposition as long as he plays his game, but it will not be easy.
The duo lane could be a major issue. WildTurtle seems to be just as reckless as he once was, and Biofrost may not be able to save him. Doublelift played a major part in teaching Biofrost and keeping him mentally focused and in the game. WildTurtle likely does not have that same teaching mentality. If the sophomore can build off of his strong rookie season and show that he has an identity outside of being Doublelift’s student support, Biofrost can keep this duo lane alive. If he struggles, TSM could have some problems this split.
Regardless, mainly because of faith in the mid/jungle synergy between Bjergsen and Svenskeren, most people still hold TSM in high regard. It also helps that WildTurtle probably will not be doing much damage to the team, since AD carries are not very impactful in the current meta. The team has had time to mesh and figure out the new meta together since their bad showing at IEM, and each player is very talented individually. We all know, however, that teamwork and macro play are far more important than individual skill. If TSM’s players can bring the same level of macro play that they had last split, the squad should be able to stay in control above a tumultuous NA LCS filled with new rosters.
Player to watch – Hauntzer: The top lane talent in North America is at a new level, but you have read that multiple times already if you made it this far into the article, so let’s just talk about Hauntzer. The top laner looked good last split, but this split is a different game. If TSM wants to really succeed and keep its crown, Hauntzer will need to battle some of the best top laners that the world has ever seen.
What do you think about our preseason power rankings? Are there any teams that you would rank higher or lower? Let us know by commenting below or tweeting us @GAMURScom.
Spencer Hester is an editor for GAMURS and can be contacted by email at [email protected] or on Twitter – @SpenceGAMURS.
Photos via Immortals/Riot Games
[Update] NA LCS 2017: Players to Watch | na lcs 2017 – Vietnamnhanvan
Any NA LCS fan that has been following the off-season knows that the past few months have been crazy with roster swaps, imported talent, and a sweep of new players hitting the scene for 2017. One might have found themselves asking “How much of Immortals’ roster will stay?” “Who will be Team Solo Mid’s new AD Carry?” or “What will Echo Fox and Phoenix1 do to improve for next Spring?” It was apparent that this season would bring about much change, but it was uncertain which teams and which players would be shuffled around.
The 2016 season was filled with surprises and disappointments. New esports organizations were formed from the ashes of old with big names and big money, while endemic organizations continued to field stable rosters. Veteran players came out of retirement. Korean and European summoners were imported to completely rebuild certain rosters. Rookies were put under pressure to perform on the big stage.
Looking into 2017, most of the dust has settled. The buyouts have gone through and many of the starting line-ups have been submitted to Riot. With so much changing it can be difficult to realistically make predictions of how the Spring Split will turn out. We will find out if their is more power in maintaining a stable roster, like Counter Logic Gaming, Team Solo Mid, or Cloud9. We will find out if drastic roster changes can still perform at top level with a high-quality support system behind them, such as Immortals. We will find out if the new imported talent can carry under-performing teams, Phoenix1, Echo Fox, Dignitas, to greatness. We will also see if newcomers to the scene will be able to step up and handle the heat. Taking all of this into account, here are some players to watch out for in the 2017 NA LCS.
Being a veteran in the NA LCS is a blessing and a curse. Sure, the player now has several splits under his belt. He should be able to execute under the pressure of being on stage. He should be able to help call the shots for his team. He should be a leader in and out of the game. He is a mentor for the younger players around him, and he is the bridge between coaches, rookies, and non-English speakers. For this article, I chose 3 players who will be remaining on their same team from 2016 and need to step up for victory.
PLAYER: Chae “Piglet” Gwang-jin
TEAM: Team Liquid
ROLE: AD Carry
courtesy of Riot eSports
Piglet spent a solid portion of the Summer Split playing for Team Liquid Academy in the NA Challenger Series. Despite playing on a top 6 team, Piglet averaged a 2.33 KDA while playing the first part of the LCS, putting him in 10th of 12 starting ADC’s. When he swapped into TLA for the remainder of Summer, that boosted to 6.44.
In order for Liquid to have a successful 2017, Piglet will need to translate his dominance into the LCS. We all know Piglet is capable of being a fearful force in the bot lane; he was a Season 3 World Champion, after all.
Now that the Jungle role has been filled with an experienced, veteran Jungler, Kim “Reignover” Ui-jin, hopefully Team Liquid’s performance will be more stable. Top, Mid, and Support are all being filled by sophomore players who will rely heavily on Piglet to remain consistent and powerful. IEM Gyeonggi was not the best showing for Piglet, but if Team Liquid can get in some practice they should be solid contenders this year.
PLAYER: Eugene “Pobelter” Park
ROLE: Mid Lane
Pobelter is the only member remaining on Immortals for 2017 from the 2016 season. This is somewhat surprising considering Immortals had stellar regular season performances in Spring and Summer Split, only falling short in the Playoffs and Regional Qualifiers. Nonetheless, a complete overhaul of the roster can be scary.
Pobelter is one of 2 North American Mid laners for the 2017 Spring Split. This makes him incredibly valuable in his position. Combine that with the fact that Immortals is fielding a rookie AD Carry, a sophomore Jungler with a history of disciplinary issues, and Korean players for Top and Support, and you begin to see the pressure that will be placed on Pobelter.
It will be up to him to be consistent against staunch opponents, to be a mentor to the younger players, and to help orient the imported talent. These various cogs will need to brought together cohesively for Immortals to succeed this year, and Pobelter will be a huge asset in that project. If he crumbles under the pressure, the entire team will fall with him.
PLAYER: Darshan “Darshan” Upadhyaha
TEAM: Counter Logic Gaming
ROLE: Top Lane
Counter Logic Gaming had a rollercoaster 2016. Never quite considered the #1 team, yet never being counted out against NA’s best, it is difficult to figure out what was holding them back from greatness. Their teamwork is undoubtedly great, so then we look at individual performances and come upon a weak spot: Darshan.
His play last year seemed to peak in the Spring Playoffs (4.08 KDA, 79% Kill Participation), hit a pretty low floor in the Summer Split (2.31 KDA, 55% Kill Participation), and was passable at the World Championships (3.92 KDA, 53% Kill Participation). Darshan’s split-pushing was a prominent part of CLG’s wheelhouse during the Spring Split and Mid-Season Invitational, but once the meta shifted in the off-season leading into Summer Split he never really seemed to pick back up.
Considering CLG kept their entire roster for 2017, it is expected that they have shored up any weaknesses in the Top lane. Still, many teams have imported proven Korean Top laners, meaning Darshan will need to push beyond his past capabilities if CLG are to have a successful season.
With each new Split and each new organization comes new players. They could be picked up as Solo Queue stars or previous participants in the Challenger Series. But regardless of where they were found, there is always a risk involved in bringing rookies onto the scene. Limited experience on stage generally leads to inconsistent play under pressure. And individual play in Solo Queue does not always easily translate to more coordinated, practiced opponents. But sometimes with the right teammates and the right support system behind them, rookies are able to shine and become the stars of tomorrow. Here are 3 rookies who were picked up in the off-season to start in the NA LCS 2017.
PLAYER: Matthew “Akaadian” Higginbotham
TEAM: Echo Fox
Picked up by Echo Fox from the Challenger Series, Akaadian is looking to put his mark on the Jungle role this year. After placing 3rd-4th in the NA CS last Spring he moved from Team Liquid Academy to Dream Team, where he went on to place 3rd-4th again in the Summer series.
The Jungle role is particularly important in the current League of Legends meta. A lack of early pressure, or limited communication, can be detrimental to teams hoping to gain a lead or stop the opposing team from snowballing.
Akaadian will need to build synergy with Mid laner, Henrik “Froggen” Hansen, and incoming Top laner, Jang “Looper” Hyeong-seok, if Echo Fox are to stand a chance this year. In my opinion, Echo Fox’s weakest link last year was then-Jungler, Anthony “Hard” Barkhovtsev. Ideally, Echo Fox has figured out how to play better around this role.
PLAYER: Juan “Contractz” Arturo Garcia
Another rookie Jungler coming out of the NA CS, Contractz helped Cloud9 Challenger qualify for the LCS in the Summer Playoffs last year. He was the only player from that squad that was not included in the buyout by FlyQuest. Contractz is listed on the starting roster for Cloud9, taking the place of William “Meteos” Hartman.
Cloud9 historically does not adapt to roster changes well. The retirement-unretirement meme of Hai “Hai” Du Lam is not easily forgotten. Now Meteos has retired, come back from retirement, and seems to be ready to retire yet again. Hopefully, Cloud9 has learned enough from these experiences to be able to seamlessly bring Contractz onto the starting squad without too much of a set-back.
As mentioned above, Jungle is a crucial role for the success of a professional League of Legends team. Control of the Jungle and neutral objectives can allow a leading team to strangle their opponents into losing, and lack of control can cause a leading team to throw the whole game. Playing against the likes of Reignover, Jake “Xmithie” Puchero, Joshua “Dardoch” Hartnett, and Lee “Chaser” Sang-hyun will truly be a test.
PLAYER: Cody “Cody Sun” Sun
ROLE: AD Carry
Cody Sun joins Immortals from after playing as AD Carry for Dream Team in the NA Challenger Series under the moniker “Massacre”. He will be one of four new members joining the re-built roster after all but Pobelter left to play for other teams.
Cody Sun finished the NA CS Summer Season with the second highest KDA of all players with more than 2 games played, averaging 9.3. His Kill Participation was 6th out of all players with more than 2 games played, but his CS and Gold Differences at 10 minutes were middling. Another interesting statistic is that he only had 9 total Deaths over 11 games played, fewest among players with more than 4 games played, and second fewest among players with more than 2 games. These numbers indicate he plays conservatively: giving over lane pressure and getting kills during team fights while remaining as safe as possible.
It is difficult enough bringing a rookie onto an established roster. Once you factor in that 3 other players will be brand new to each other, that the Jungler has a history of disciplinary issues, and the other two are Korean imports, you can start to see where things could go wrong. Cody Sun will need to play a bit more aggressively with his support, Kim “Olleh” Joo-sung, to exert pressure in lane. IEM Gyeonggi was not pretty for this Bot lane, and a lot of it was due to AD Carry passivity.
Professional League of Legends has consistently involved the importation of players from outside North America. The NA LCS includes European and Korean summoners of all positions. However, due to Riot rules, a team may have no more than 2 non-NA starters at a time. This rule has created some dynamic off-season roster changes. If Cloud9 start an imported Jungler, then they have to have a native Top or Mid laner. Since Team Liquid have solidified native Top and Support players, then they can experiment with imports in the Jungle, Mid, or AD Carry role. Regardless of the team or position, though, importing players can cause headaches for a variety of reasons, whether they be visa issues, higher salaries, or disappointing performances due to language barriers and adapting to life in North America. They can resuscitate a dying organization or be a mortal reminder to an established squad. Here are 3 players who were imported in the off-season that will need to execute at their highest level for their teams to succeed.
PLAYER: Noh “Arrow” Dong-hyeon
ROLE: AD Carry
One of Phoenix1’s two imported players for 2017, Arrow is an AD Carry who previously played for KT Rolster in the LCK. While holding down the Bot lane, Arrow helped KT Rolster finish third in the Spring Playoffs and second in the Summer Playoffs in 2016.
Arrow will be replacing Brandon “Mash” Phan, who ranked 7th of 10 AD Carries (who played more than 9 games) in KDA, but also 3rd out of 10 in Kill Participation and 5th of 10 in CS Difference at 10 minutes. Since Phoenix1 finished 8th of 10 teams last Summer Split, changes needed to be made to this roster.
Arrow’s veteran experience in the LCK should be a vital asset in 2017. And with 5 of 10 AD Carries in the 2017 LCS having 1 or fewer years of professional experience, Arrow should be able to hold his own. He will need to ensure that their are no communication issues with his North American Support, Adrian “Adrian” Ma, which would be the only potential issue.
PLAYER: Jang “Looper” Hyeong-seok
TEAM: Echo Fox
ROLE: Top Lane
Looper joins as the new Top laner for Echo Fox, replacing Park “kfo” Jeong-hun, who ranked last in the NA LCS Summer Split among Top laners for KDA and Kill Participation, and second to last in Gold Difference at 10 minutes. Looper previously played for LPL’s Royal Never Give Up, who finished 5th-8th in the 2016 World Championships.
This will be a 180 degree turnaround for Echo Fox’s Top lane. Looper’s KDA was middle-of-the-pack at Worlds, and his CS Difference at 10 minutes was on the low side, -10.4. But his Kill Participation was second highest of all Top laners. If he can effectively communicate with the rest of the team for smart uses of Teleport and split-pushing, then he will work out well for Echo Fox.
A major factor in the success of this team will be the Jungle-Top synergy. As mentioned above, Akaadian is a rookie Jungler, and there will be a language barrier between Looper and his teammates. Echo Fox will need to focus resources on making sure these pieces come together to form the proper puzzle.
PLAYER: Lee “Flame” Ho-jong
ROLE: Top Lane
Immortals’s Top laner for 2017 is Flame, previously of Longzhu Gaming in the LCK. After having a middling performance during Spring Split, Longzhu benched Flame in favor of Gu “Expession” Bon-taek, so Flame did not play competitively during Summer Split.
He will be filling a void in the roster left by Seong “Huni” Hoon Heo, who left the team on short notice. Huni was an aggressive player for Immortals, securing the most Kills out of all Top laners in the NA LCS Summer Split, and sixth most out of all players. However, he also tied for the second most Deaths out of all players, and had significantly more than any of his teammates.
Hopefully, Flame can produce more stable results. It is no small feat to bring together a Korean Top and Support, a rookie AD Carry, a sophomore Jungler with a history of disciplinary issues, and a single player from the original roster. IEM Gyeonggi should have pointed to some clear strengths and weaknesses in Immortals’ gameplay. Flame will be a key player in forging this roster.
Provided to YouTube by Horus Music Limited
Authentic · Tài Muzik
℗ 2021 Tai Muzik
Released on: 20211124
Music Publisher: Tài Muzik
Lyricist: Tài Muzik
Autogenerated by YouTube.
นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูเพิ่มเติม
[28.08.2021] DK vs T1 – Ván 4 | CHUNG KẾT | BL Tiếng Việt | LCK Mùa Hè 2021
DK vs T1 Game 4 | Finals | LCK Tiếng Việt
Ván 1: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a_DppDmAMFw
Ván 2: https://youtu.be/56FkiCu6rDM
Ván 3: https://youtu.be/sbmkNCtXRMQ
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.
▶ Theo dõi LCK Tiếng Việt tại: https://facebook.com/LCKTiengViet
▶ Tiktok chính thức: https://www.tiktok.com/@lcktiengviet
▶ Mua thẻ game LMHT chiết khấu cao, thanh toán tiện lợi qua Ví MoMo: https://napthengay.vn/
© Bản quyền thuộc về BOX Sports
© Copyright by LCK Tieng Viet
☞ Do not Reup
LCK LCKTiengViet WeMakeLegends Napthengay VíMoMo
Samuel LSC da visibilidad a la TRANSEXUALIDAD en su RAP | Semifinal 2 | Got Talent España 7 (2021)
Los mejores concursantes que han pasado por las Audiciones de la séptima edición de «Got Talent España» se reúnen en la fase de Semifinales del talent show de Telecinco y Fremantle. El formato cuenta en esta nueva etapa con espectaculares actuaciones, cuidadas puestas en escena y más emoción que nunca. Los nervios están a flor de piel en unas noches decisivas en las que conoceremos la identidad de los finalistas de esta temporada.
Santi Millán repite como maestro de ceremonias, mientras que el publicista y presentador de televisión Risto Mejide, la cantante Edurne y el humorista y actor Dani Martínez siguen como jurado; aunque en esta ocasión su papel es distinto. Ya no tienen que dar «síes» o «noes» en cada una de las actuaciones, ahora deben valorarlas y a la que consideren mejor de la noche pueden otorgarle un Pase de Oro consensuado. ¿Quién logrará este pase directo a la Gran Final del programa? ¡Conseguirlo no será nada fácil!
Los trucos de magia más sorprendentes, las acrobacias más arriesgadas, las actuaciones musicales más emotivas o los números de baile más espectaculares. Lo mejor de la séptima temporada de «Got Talent España» se reúne en cuatro emocionantes galas previas a la Gran Final. En cada una de ellas, un concursante podrá llevarse el Pase de Oro del jurado y otros dos participantes tendrán un billete directo a la última gala de la edición; lo conseguirán el más votado por el público en plató y el elegido por el jurado entre los más votados de la noche.
¡Bienvenidos al canal oficial de «Got Talent España»!
► Si estás en España podrás acceder a los mejores clips en http://www.telecinco.es/gottalent/ y al programa completo en http://www.mitele.es/programastv/gottalent/
► ¡No te pierdas los últimos vídeos de «Got Talent España»!
Suscríbete al canal de YouTube http://bit.ly/GOTTALENT_SPAIN
• Facebook • https://www.facebook.com/GotTalentES/
• Instagram • https://www.instagram.com/gottalenttv/
• Twitter • https://twitter.com/gottalentes/
• TikTok • https://tiktok.com/@gottalentes
[23.04.2017] C9 vs TSM [LCS NA Mùa Xuân 2017][Chung Kết – Ván 1]
Vietnam Esports (vetv.vn) là đơn vị duy nhất giữ bản quyền sản xuất toàn bộ giải đấu chuyên nghiệp LMHT tại VN.
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 A. Hãy subscribe để đừng bỏ lỡ những trận đấu thể thao điện tử hấp dẫn nhất nhé.
Để thưởng thức thêm các chương trình thú vị, đặc sắc về eSports, các bạn vui lòng truy cập: http://vetv.vn.
VETV sẽ phát sóng trực tiếp trên hệ thống cáp HTV Thể Thao từ thứ 4 đến chủ nhật hàng tuần từ 15h 18h.
Liên Minh Huyền Thoại Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LienMinhHuyenThoai
Trang chủ Liên Minh Huyền Thoại Việt Nam: http://LienMinhHuyenThoai.vn
DIG vs P1, Game 2 – NA LCS 2017 Spring – Dignitas vs Phoenix1 G2
vod of lcs Dignitas vs Phoenix1, Game 2 NA LCS 2017 Spring DIG vs P1 G2
Picks \u0026 Bans: 3:18 Game Start: 11:05
Esports on demand? Find our spoilerfree subreddit at http://www.reddit.com/r/loleventvods
We want to take Eventvods to the next level, support us on Patreon: http://bit.ly/1O8exUH
Android app: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.kox.zzreal
iOS app: https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/loleventvods/id892551646?mt=8
นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูวิธีอื่นๆWiki
ขอบคุณที่รับชมกระทู้ครับ na lcs 2017