The National Tekken Cup - Thoughts and Expectations from Organizers

As hinted at in the earlier article briefing the National Tekken Cup, where we compiled all the information, we've gained a closer insight into the event through the expectations and thoughts of the organizers for the event and the general Tekken 7 scene here in Malta. The organizers are all entities within the Visionary Iron Team, formed a year ago around December 2017; having organized two events already, their main aim is to nurture the local community into growth. Their distant and general aim is also to host the first Tekken World Tour Tournament in Malta in some form, and this may seem likely in the near future. Here are the team members with their thoughts. 

Dylan Caruana 

I have always loved Tekken, ever since I was a kid. During the PlayStation 1 era, Tekken 3 was the first game that I played. As I grew older, I started playing Tekken competitively and started competing head to head with other national professional players. Around 1 year ago, the local Tekken industry was going down the drain due to the fact that no more local Tournaments were organized to keep the hype going and as such the community was slowly fading.

Christian and Kimberly came up to me and proposed that we revive the Maltese Tekken community tournaments. Proud to say that thanks to Visionary Iron Team, we succeeded to the point that the upcoming November tournament, for the very first time in Malta, will include the opportunity to also go head to head with international professional players and not just national!

Christian Cauchi

I first started playing Tekken when I was just 7 years old and it was through the Tekken 2 Arcade Version - found in many arcade outlets at the time. After that, I continued to Tekken 3 through the arcade and the PlayStation 1. In Tekken 4 one of my friends found out that there was a tournament held for Tekken and we attended and got beaten up. That’s were Tekken became a competitive game not just a game. I took a stop from Tekken due to other commitments around 8 years ago during Tekken 6 and made a return last year with Tekken 7.

When I returned to the community I noticed that things have slowed down, the community started fading and missed having the tournaments that we used to have back when I was younger. Dylan Caruana organized a tournament on his own at Matrix Luqa. The tournament was a success for a 1-man organized event but it was nothing like the tournaments we used to have back in the day.

That’s when I decided to talk with my wife who is a great organizer and to Dylan because I saw the love for Tekken within.  From there, we started working as a team to bring the best between a mix of the old age from my experience and some of the new age from Dylan’s and my wife’s expertise.

Kimberly Cauchi

When I was younger, I played Tekken 3 on PlayStation 1. I never knew how much I loved the game and how much I enjoyed it until I started organizing the tournaments myself. After seeing and meeting the community of this game in Malta, I realized that Tekken and the community itself have the potential to grow in various ways. The drawback was that we had a lack of enthusiasm. Since the hype was diminished in Malta and I was asked to hand the task of organizing a tournament, I must say I was a bit shocked. As much as I used to love playing Tekken at a younger age, I had never been an organizer before. I wanted the community to grow stronger and to be the best community on the island. With no experience whatsoever, I challenged myself. I pictured a tournament where players not only compete but also have fun, eat, drink and mostly enjoy each other’s company whilst getting to know one another.

After the success of the first tournament, we had to keep pushing forward. After all the hard work, I thought that it is of utmost importance to have a team name and that is when I came up with the name 'Visionary Iron Team'. Being a team with a lot of visions especially for the game we all love, it sounded perfect. Today I am a proud organizer of the greatest community with an awesome team. We aim high, we work hard and we strive to be successful!

Matteo Privitelli 

I have been a fan of TEKKEN since the third game of the series came out. Unfortunately, the only console I owned was a PlayStation (the first one), which meant that I could only enjoy the next instalments by watching online videos and by playing, only on occasion, casual games with friends and family. Nevertheless, despite the limited opportunities available to me to actually play the TEKKEN games, I never lost interest in the franchise and I kept on reading about its lore, as well as informing myself on the characters and the game mechanics.

When I heard that TEKKEN 7 was to come out on Microsoft Windows, I immediately made it a priority to, not only take this new instalment very seriously, but also to become more involved in the Maltese TEKKEN community. It was because of this that I became more dedicated and devoted to the franchise than I was ever before. The local community most certainly played a crucial role in this new-found passion. Seeing the maturity and the determination of this ever-growing Maltese TEKKEN scene, I subconsciously started making myself more heard and the dormant desire to contribute to this new TEKKEN family finally awakened.

The opportunity arose when, around May 2018, a new tournament was announced for November. This was to be the largest tournament that the Maltese TEKKEN scene was to experience. At first, I was interested in becoming a participant, however, it was not long before a call for shout casters and commentators for the tournament was put forward. This was exactly what I had been hoping for. Before TEKKEN, I was the main shout caster and commentator for the Maltese League of Legends scene. Now, I could become one of the main casters for my all-time favourite fighting game – TEKKEN 7. Thankfully, I was accepted and started forming part of this new team, Visionary Iron Team (VIT), whose members I now consider to be my second family.

My only wish is that VIT keeps on aiming high so that, one day, our country becomes recognised internationally as a destination in which major TEKKEN tournaments can be hosted. If VIT works hard and keeps on organising top-quality tournaments, our country’s attractiveness when it comes to the TEKKEN scene will reach new highs. This will, in turn, open up new opportunities for Maltese players to improve their game and, perhaps, become more encouraged to take their TEKKEN skills to the next level and compete in major tournaments and events. Having said this, with the other team members’ vision and dedication, these ambitions will transcend the boundaries of fiction and become a reality. 

Christian Camilleri

I first came in contact with the local Tekken scene at Junior College. Someone had placed a PS3 and some chairs in the left corner of the entrance hall, with Tekken 5 DR and another game which I don't remember. At first, there were random people every day but slowly 6 or 7 people started being very consistent, including me and a friend. Tekken at that time was mostly mashing and holding back for me, so I was not really any good, but then a small tournament was announced, which was when I took it so seriously I got a copy of Tekken 5 for PS2 just to train for it. I was knocked out in round 1 but I still treasure it as an experience but dropped Tekken as I thought it wasn't for me. Around 5 years later I was browsing Youtube when a video among the suggestions caught my eye. It was the EVO 2010 grand finals between RIP and Nin. I watched it and was amazed at how good they were. I started watching more and more Tekken videos and slowly became a hardcore fan of the game. I went out, got myself a PS3 and Tekken Tag 2 and that was my official entry into the series. 

As for joining Visionary Iron Team, I was approached by Christian for commentary for the upcoming tournament in November. I was so ecstatic I immediately accepted, as this something I have always wanted to do. As a big fan of all the TWT Casters out there, I will be trying my best to do as well as them!

Some fantastic words of encouragement from the Iron Visionary Team. Gamers.com.mt wishes them the best of luck, and we're proud to be sponsoring the upcoming event!

Posted by Gabriel Sciberras on 13th November 2018, 11:46

I'm Gabriel - 17 year-old student attending a sixth form with a little free time on his hands. I've been working with Gamers.com.mt for a roughly a year now - spreading my interests in technology, gaming and writing over the platform along with interviews and hardware reviews. All constructive feedback is appreciated. Thanks for reading!

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The Golden Era of competitive Call of Duty in Malta!

Esports tournaments in Malta can be traced a while back, and LAN-based competitions as we know them today probably started somewhere around 2002. The gaming community back then revolved around a number of forums as well as IRC channels, eventually leading to the development of gaming community websites with integrated forums, including the likes of playREACTION and LucidLAN. The competitive titles at the time which were popular amongst the Maltese community including Counter-Strike, Return to Castle Wolfenstein, Enemy Territory, Unreal Tournament, Medal of Honor: Allied Assault and Quake 3 Arena. The franchise that most of us local competitive gamers remember most fondly, however, is Call of Duty released in 2003. The competitive community was extremely well-knit back then, with players meeting each other on a daily basis on public servers and Ventrilo voice servers, and blasting each other on forums all day (Facebook was only released in 2004 – Ok, Boomer) Private clan forums on Lucidlan.com. SAG, D2K, CBK and XTC were all CoD clans, whilst FU was an Enemy Territory clan, however, clans often played multiple game titles. MEPA was the first multi-gaming organisation in Malta, starting off originally as an Enemy Territory team, and eventually expanding into numerous other games. 2004 CoD team for one of the first Maltese multi-gaming organisations: MEPA (Malta Elite Patriotic Army – replace Patriotic with Porn for the less affectionate version) The first competitive LAN event for the original Call of Duty however actually only happened in October 2005: VunderLAN 1.0, held at the Vivaldi Hotel in St Julian’s, and where CoD was only second or third fiddle to the likes of Enemy Territory and Counter-Strike: Source. Well known teams competing in the Call of Duty tournament at this LAN included SAG (Special Assignment Ghosts), XTC (Xtreme Corpz), MEPA, CBK (Cold Blooded Killers), Team KM@ (Kiss My @ss), SAS Gaming (Special And Spectacular Gaming) and eXe (eXecutors). Fourteen years later, and a few players from these teams are still active in the local gaming community. eXe’s AnGrA and Manowar are part of the GMR and Gamers Lounge management respectively, whilst Kamadake from CBK is an active member of the local Tekken community. Others still play games such as World of Warcraft, Apex Legends and Escape from Tarkov. Xtreme Corpz’ CoD1 team – champions of VunderLAN 1.0 in 2005 All of this preceded two cataclysmic events in the local and international gaming scene: the launch of World of Warcraft, and the launch of the ‘Next-Gen’ consoles. Both events fractured the competitive community, giving gamers new and exciting multiplayer experiences. A Call of Duty 1 PCW between two Maltese teams in December 2005. However, these challenges did not stop Call of Duty 2, released in 2005, from becoming the most influential competitive game title in the history of Maltese esports, with events running from as far back as July 2006 until the last local event in November 2017. Regrettably, most of the information covering competitive events happening in Malta up and until 2012 are no longer publicly available, as all websites reporting on these events, such as playREACTION, LucidLAN, Malta Cyber Games are no longer available and neither is the mecca of competitive CoD2, ClanBase. Part of the Xtreme Corpz CoD2 team, featuring Matli, Underdog and Brutal, probably at the 1337Xtreme LAN in February 2006. I will try and publish information on Call of Duty 2 events in Malta from old Spreadsheets and screenshots that I still have in my old back-up discs, with the hope of making sure that all of this information is not completely lost to the passage of time, and that some of you may reminisce on the good old times when the Orly Owl was the epitome of meme culture, when HLSW was the best tool for spying on rival teams, when Park was to go-to place for all gamers in Malta, and when slapping people with a smelly trout was a thing. MEPA CoD2 & ET teams during VunderLAN 2 in August 2006. From top left: Yancho (ET), Soulkilla (CoD2 & ET), Sphinx42 (ET), Badboy (ET), Sharkilla (CoD2), Painkiller (CoD2), Hex4 (ET), Maldman (ET), Toxic (ET), Oneball (ET). Bottom left: Burning Sniper (CoD2), Mikk (CoD2), Blakz (CoD2), Minu (CoD2), Sniperboy (CoD2), AnGrA (CoD2).

Wrapping Up MESF COD:MW EEG 3.0 - Black Claw Takes The Cup

At the time that this article is being written, the trophy has already been handed out, the MVP has been crowned, and losers are packing up and getting ready to head home. The thing is that no one expected these teams to look so dominant, especially against the high tier competition. Black Claw Clawing Their Way to Finals In group stages, we saw Black Claw play xLynx and Luxor, and they 2-0’d both of them like it was a walk in the park, which is definitely a far cry from how they looked in the seeding tournament, getting 3-0’d by Luxor in the first round. Right off the bat in the bracket stage, we saw Black Claw play FTW, which later turned out to be the grand finals matchup. Here, Black Claw outclassed FTW, even 6-0’ing them on the 2nd map, Search and Destroy on Gun Runner. From here Black Claw moved up to play Electrify, who won the seeding tournament and that had been looking pretty good in the group stages. Black Claw managed to squeak out a win against Electrify in a match that went all five maps. Once I saw Black Claw beat Eternal, I knew that they had an excellent chance to make it all the way. Next up in the semi-finals was ETERNAL, the team that had come in second in the seeding tournament. Black Claw put on a clinic however, and 3-0’d this team as well. It looked like they would easily stroll through the finals and come out on the other side champions. FTW Finding the Wins FTW had a much, much more gruelling time making it to the finals. After losing to Black Claw in the semi-finals, this sent them to the losers bracket where the only way they could possibly come back to the finals was if they won out. And they did. First beating TSU in a 2-0 sweep, they made it through round 2. Stomping Obtained in Losers Round 3 kept them alive moving into Round 4, where they played Raven, eventually beating them. At this point in the tournament, they were forced to play Electrify, who after losing to Black Claw had come down to the losers bracket to make another attempt at the finals. I could not believe my eyes, but lo and behold I watched FTW beat Electrify in a match that ended up being 2-1. After playing Electrify, it was not long until they had to play Eternal, who After losing to Black Claw was forced to play FTW to see who was going to go to the main stage to play in the Grand Finals. After coming off a relatively close victory against Electrify, I was sure that FTW was going to lose. But then they didn’t. In a best of five, FTW led the charge winning the match 3-0. They were going to get a chance to return to the finals and play Black Claw, who had sent them to the losers bracket in the first place. The Comeback That Almost Was Right off the bat in the finals, it is a Gun Runner Hardpoint. The first half had Black Claw and FTW evenly trading kills and keeping the game close. In the second half of the match, FTW walked away with it, eventually winning the map 156-250 I believe. The second map was a Search and Destroy on Hackney Yard. FTW must have gotten flashbacks to playing Search and Destroy against Black Claw earlier. After FTW struggled to gain momentum and win multiple rounds in succession, Black Claw claimed the map for themselves in a score that ended in 6-2. So now the series was tied at 1-1. It could have gone either way at that point, both teams are playing relatively well, but also are making some trivial mistakes. Map 4 took us to a Domination on Gun Runner where Black Claw eventually locked down spawns and kept FTW from taking the map. Up until this point in the tournament, we had not seen a Hardpoint game played on Ramaza. This entire game was led by Black Claw, who was not letting up on FTW. Black Claw was doing everything right. They were rotating effectively when the hardpoint was about to change, making good use of the scrap time that they had in between hills. We get down to the wire, and I believe the score was roughly around 220-240, in Black Claw’s favour. The stone bridge Hardpoint was next, and easily enough, it falls under Black Claw’s control. The seconds count down, but just before Black Claw officially ends the game (I might add that the casters were already congratulating Black Claw on winning the whole tournament at this time), FTW sneaks on the objective to contest it and keep Black Claw from ending the game. TWO points before a win FTW manages to kill every last Black Claw member on the objective and then proceed to lock down the Hardpoint winning the game 248-250. Absolutely phenomenal gameplay by FTW in a comeback that I did not think that they had in them. Now the series was tied 2-2, and we only had one map left for Black Claw to win. If you are unfamiliar with how tournaments like this work, the team that comes from the losers bracket has to win the FIRST bracket, which then ‘resets’ the bracket, where either team could at that point, win the tournament. Map 5 takes us to Gun Runner for another Search and Destroy. If you were watching earlier, you know that Black Claw 6-0’d FTW in this exact same map in this exact same mode. Now, however, FTW had learned from a few of their mistakes and gave Black Claw a run for their money. After FTW took the first round, Black Claw would take the second. The same thing happened in the third and fourth round. In round 5 Black Claw managed to pull off the win, giving them the lead. FTW answered by taking the next two. Black Claw retaliated by taking the two after that. It was this constant back and forth slugfest that leaves you confused as to who is actually going to win. It was perfect. Round 10, Championship point for Black Claw. If FTW loses this, all the hard work that they put in means nothing, and they walk away from the tournament. FTW actually pulls off this round evening up the score to 5-5. It was fantastic, it was electric, I had adrenaline going and I’m 5,000 miles away on a different continent. Round 11 though, goes to Black Claw. After all of the struggle that FTW endured, they were cut short by one Search and Destroy round. To the Victor the Spoils Congratulations to Black Claw for taking home the trophy and winning EEG 3.0! They outplayed every opponent against them, and never lost a match. Congratulations to FTW, as well, for spitting in the face of adversity and clawing their way back to the finals from the losers bracket. FTW played the hell out of some of those games, but at the end of the finals, you could tell that they were worn out from having to perform at their highest level. Excellent Tournament, thank you to EEG and all of the sponsors that funded this event. Yes, there were some issues but the organizers did a very good job at smoothing those over and keeping the tournament going. I can’t wait for EEG 4.0! Article by Colton House - @coltiiii

MESF 2019 COD:MW EEG 3.0 - Day 1 Recap, Top Plays & Day 2 Expectations

With the end of day 1 of the MESF COD:MW EEG 3.0 comes great triumph, loss, and excellent Call of Duty matches. Between the quad kills, the 1v2 clutches, and the close Hardpoint games, it was an exciting group stage. Now that that’s done, we can finally get into that sweet, sweet bracket stage. Let's get right into analysing what went on today. Day 1 Group Stage Steamrollers As you will have with any esports tournament, there will be teams that absolutely demolish the competition. Electrify, a tournament favourite (as mentioned in our previous article) from England put on a clinic in their group, not dropping a single map to any other team in group A, defeating Kollision and TeamHavik to get a spot in the bracket stage easily. I do not think anyone was shocked to see that Electrify had such a dominant performance so early in the tournament. In group B Team ETERNAL came out on top, which came as a surprise to absolutely no one. After punching their way through The Atlas Lions and Tekk10 Gaming, ETERNAL is looking to make it to the finals stage on Sunday.  In Group C, not a single team went into a 3rd map. Leading the group is Raven Esports Club, who is really looking like no slouch coming into the bracket portion of the tournament. Followed closely by Raven Esports is TSU Esports, who beat out Team TwiZux to clinch a bracket spot. In group D Spain came out on top, as both Spanish teams Black Claw and XLYNX will advance to the brackets. Watching these two teams play each other was an absolute treat. The Search and Destroy portion of the match was an all-out slugfest between the two teams, although Black Claw eventually came out on top. Topping the Black Claw scoreboard was Erikboom (@EriKBooM_ ) and Vikul (@VikulJM) who went 14-4 and 13-7 respectively. Erikboom played an incredibly aggressive game, and he kept getting away with punishing XLYNX without being punished himself. XLYNX simply got outpaced by Black Claw and it cost them the match. Group E was topped off by the Amsterdam Lions, who beat ISO and exquisite Esports to steal a guaranteed spot in the bracket stage. Although the Lions don’t have a very well known roster, they played like superstars this Friday, even beating the Tehran Isotopes 6-1 in the Search and Destroy portion of the match. Highlights and Spotlights There was a lot of good Call of Duty played yesterday, but I believe that an especially notable performance was Fussion on Hackney Yard in the Ravens Hardpoint match against TSU. Fussion ended up with 31 kills and only 16 deaths, winning the first map for the Ravens. On a map that is as small as Hackney Yard, you have got to get real aggressive to win. Fussion had no issue showing that he is perfectly capable of getting aggressive when he needs to in order to secure the win. The Search and Destroy portion of this match was one of the most equal and balanced games that I have ever seen. Watching these two teams duke it out on Gun Runner and taking it all the way up into Round 11 was electric. The Amsterdam Lions definitely deserve an honourable mention too. Playing a Hardpoint on Gun Runner against the Tehran Isotopes, they all showed up to play in a match that was way too close for comfort. Timo gets the spotlight with this matchup as he started the game with a NINE killstreak, which is impressive in competitive play. On the flip side of this coin Jsaiyajin for the Tehran Isotopes left something to be desired with a 13-30 kill death ratio. If he had a little bit of a stronger game maybe we would have seen the Isotopes take this win. With a final score of 250-240 it would have not been out of the realm of possibility. Our runner up is going to FTW Esports for the show that they put on playing Hardpoint against Corrupt Talent on Azhir Cave. After the dust cleared, the scoreboard showed that the entire Corrupt roster had a negative KD, while all except one player on FTW had a positive one. Although most of the time it goes without saying, you have to be alive to win a Hardpoint match. Tekk10 Leaves Tournament Amidst Rule Challenge While playing a Search and Destroy match on Arklov Peak Just before the end of round 2 the host ended the game. After a brief intermission, it was revealed that Qlash Malta had been using a specialist scorestreak, which is against tournament rules. Tournament rules also dictate that the map is then forfeit, which brought the map score up to 1-1. After this, Tekk10 decided to forfeit the rest of the tournament and go home. The Road Ahead With the group stage over, we have lots of Call of Duty left to play this weekend as we head into the bracket stage. The closer that we get to finals the better that the competition is going to get. So buckle up and get ready to watch some brackets today. By the end of the day, we’re going to be down to a select few teams that will still be eligible to win the grand prize of 3500 Euros. Stay tuned for more updates on the tournament! Good luck to all teams today, and happy viewing!

The MESF 2019 - COD:MW EEG 3.0 Starts Tomorrow! Here's all you need to know.

December 13th, 2019 marks the official kickoff of the 7th edition of the Malta Esports Festival. This year, 24 European teams will be competing in a Call of Duty: Modern Warfare tournament with a grand prize of 5,000 Euros. Best of 3 Group stage starts on Friday, where six groups of four each will battle it out on PS4. The top two teams will immediately advance to the bracket stage (best of five), and third place in groups will be moved to a single-elimination bracket that will be played on Sunday (also best of five). The tournament will be held at the Malta Fairs and Convention Centre (MFCC). Doors open at 10:30 am on all three days and games will be played almost all day, all weekend. Now Let's Talk Teams Below you find a list of all the teams competing at the COD MW The Malta Esports Festival 2019 - EEG Malta 3.0. Assessing the Situation On December 8th, when the seeding for the tournament took place, we have to say that Electrify completely dominated the competition. Out of the five matches in the seeding tournament, they only lost FOUR maps to opponents in the whole tournament and swept their opponents in both the semi-finals and the finals. If Electrify plays in the tournament as they did in seeding they might just walk away with the grand prize. That is not to say that the competition is lax, either. Team ETERNAL from Spain is also looking very good, dropping the same number of maps as Electrify did, except for the finals in which Electrify swept ETERNAL. ETERNAL ended up shutting down team Luxor, who before that match in the semi-finals had not dropped a single map to an opponent (We must add that Luxor did not have a single map win against ETERNAL). For the simple fact that Electrify and ETERNAL both put on such a show against the competition, we would not be surprised to see both of them in the finals on Sunday. Seeing these two teams in an all-out brawl for 3500 Euros is sure to be a spectacle that everyone wants to see. With that being said, we would love to see an underdog Cinderella story this weekend. Nothing celebrates esports more than a ragtag team of gamers making it all the way to the top. Presenting the official Pools for EEG Malta 3.0 🇲🇹. 28 teams from around Europe will be traveling to Malta to compete for €5000.00. Doors open tomorrow at 10:30 AM. The first game will be at 11:00 AM. Stay up to date on:https://t.co/WvvjKia1NR See you tomorrow! pic.twitter.com/ecdRopZ2Ps — European Esports Gaming (@EEGOnline) December 12, 2019 For Those Who Are On the Couch Can’t make it to Malta this weekend? Fear not, all games will be streamed right to your computer so that you don’t miss out on a second of the action here. On a final note, you can get all of the information that you need right here on our website. Come celebrate esports with us, and we hope to see you in the stream chat!

Tobi Lutke, Shopify CEO, Turns Out To Be An Esports Fan

Several days ago, Shopify CEO Tobi Lutke tweeted this message: I just realized that my favourite Starcraft tournament is this weekend near Berlin. I love Starcraft and esports - so I’ll double the prize pool to 50k. Tune in at https://t.co/Oi40n6NMJ4 this weekend to watch some amazing matches. (also, organizers, please contact me 😂) — Tobi Lutke 🌳🌲 (@tobi) November 21, 2019 What Does It Mean for StarCraft As an esport, StarCraft and StarCraft 2 are not even nearly as popular as they were some 7-8 years ago. With the rise of other, more entertaining esports, such as Dota 2, League of Legends and so on, a highly technical game such as StarCraft was bound to lose ground and most of its player base. Because of the delicate situation it finds itself in, StarCraft could obviously benefit from any kind of divine intervention from the outside world. Because the scene itself is quite limited in what it can do to compete with today’s esports giants. The difficulty and brutality of the game (trust me, going 1v1 against someone in SC2 is a form of intellectual MMA) make it far less appealing than a game like Fortnite. Which is one of the reasons why Fortnite has over 250 million players while StarCraft 2 only has hundreds of thousands. What Does It Mean for Esports Events like this remind us of something that will turn out to be truer and truer as the years go by: esports has a lot of fans around the world. And as those fans age, some of them will hold quite a bit of power in society. And guess what that will mean for an industry that already has over 450 million fans around the globe. Of course, Tobi’s intervention may not mean much for the scene in the short run, but it does signal a possibility that many are not even taking into account. Which is this: if things don’t naturally happen on their own, people with power can make them happen. Examples include Valve’s 2011 decision to offer a prize pool of $1.6 million for the first edition of The International. Or Epic Game’s decision (although it’s only speculation) to ask Drake to help a streamer like Ninja and draw a massive amount of attention to their game.

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