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sábado, 27 de janeiro de 2007

E-games / Electronic Games

E-games / Electronic Games

(WCG Challenge) 7-15 de Outubro, 2000 200.000 164.677 Everland, Seoul, Coreia 174 jogadores de 17 países
Quake III Arena

FIFA 2000

Age of Empires II

WCG 2001 5-9 de Dezembro, 2001 300.000 246.954 COEX Convention Hall, Seoul, Coreia 430 jogadores de 37 países
Quake III: Arena

FIFA 2001

Age of Empires II


Unreal Tournament

WCG 2002 28 - 3 de Novembro, 2002 300.000 246.954 Expo Park, Daejeon, Coreia 462 jogadores de 45 países
Quake III: Arena

FIFA World Cup 2002

Age of Empires II

StarCraft: Brood War

Unreal Tournament

WCG 2003 12-18 de Outubro, 2003 350.000 288.113 Olympic Park, Seoul, Coreia 562 jogadores de 55 países
Warcraft III

FIFA Soccer 2003

Age of Mythology

StarCraft: Brood War

Unreal Tournament 2003


WCG 2004 6-10 de Outubro, 2004 400.000 329.272 San Francisco, EUA Aproximadamente 600 jogadores de 60 países
Counter-Strike: Condition Zero

FIFA Soccer 2004

Need For Speed: Underground

StarCraft: Brood War

Unreal Tournament 2004

Warcraft III: The Frozen Throne


Project Gotham Racing 2
WCG 2005 Novembro, 2005 400.000 329.272 Singapura 800 jogadores
Counter-Strike: Source

FIFA Soccer 2005

Need For Speed: Underground 2

StarCraft: Brood War

Warcraft III: The Frozen Throne

Warhammer 40,000: Dawn of War

Halo 2
WCG 2006 Finais de 2006 400.000 329.272 Monza, Itália 800 jogadores
Counter-Strike: 1.6

FIFA Soccer 2006

Need For Speed: Most Wanted

Warcraft III: The Frozen Throne

Dead or Alive 4

Project Gotham Racing

como podem ver crescem, nao só lá fora :P

Portugal 2003 30 de Julho-3 de Agosto "Minho Campus Party", Viana do Castelo
Portugal 2004 Estádio do Dragão, Porto
Portugal 2005 29 de Setembro-2 de Outubro Estádio do Dragão, Porto
Portugal 2006 8 de Setembro-10 de Setembro Estádio do Dragão, Porto

pois as novas gerações estão mesmo adoptando como desporto e alguns como tentativa de viver do jogo como jugadores profissionais de deportos como o futebol e há mesmo casos de sucesso:

Johnathan Wendel (born 1981 in Independence, Missouri), better known by the pseudonym Fatal1ty, is a professional electronic sports player who has won approximately US$500,000 in cash and prizes from professional competitions, mainly in the Cyberathlete Professional League (CPL). In addition to receiving numerous product endorsements, he has been featured in mainstream newsprint publications, including Time, The New York Times, Forbes, and the BBC World Service. He has also been featured on 60 Minutes. He is known as being one of the first western professional gamers with a serious work ethic,[1] and says he practices at least two to six hours each day, sometimes more.

Wendel has been a successful competitor in several first-person shooter games. He debuted as a professional gamer in October 1999 by placing 3rd in the Quake III Arena tournament at the CPL's FRAG 3 event. Although he has played with top Counter-Strike and Call of Duty teams[citation needed], most of his successes have been with one-versus-one deathmatch games including Quake III Arena, Unreal Tournament 2003, and Painkiller. During his career, he has won a total of five world championship titles; four with the Cyberathlete Professional League.[2], and one with the World Cyber Games[3]

Wendel started a business selling his "FATpad" brand of gaming mouse mats. He later expanded this into other gaming equipment through a business partnerships with Universal abit, Zalman and Creative Labs to create motherboards, coolers, sound cards, mice, and even clothes bearing his moniker.

(peço desculpa mas nao vou mesmo traduzir)

algumas classificações do "rapaz"

All winnings listed are in USD.

Aliens versus Predator 2
1st CPL World Championship ($40,000, Ford Focus)

Doom 3
1st QuakeCon 2004 ($25,000)

2nd CPL Summer Championships 2004 ($5,750)
4th CPL Turkey March 26, 2005 ($5,000)
6th CPL Spain May 1, 2005 ($2,500)
2nd CPL Brazil May 28, 2005 ($10,000)
2nd CPL Sweden June 18, 2005 ($10,000)
1st CPL Summer Championships 2005 ($15,000)
2nd CPL UK September 04, 2005 ($10,000)
1st CPL Singapore October 16, 2005 ($15,000)
2nd CPL Italy October 22, 2005 ($10,000)
5th CPL Chile October 30, 2005 ($3,500)
1st CPL NYC World Tour Finals 2005 ($150,000)

Quake III Arena
3rd Frag 3 1999
1st XSR Invitational 2000
1st RazerCPL Tournament April, 2000 ($40,000)
1st BattleTop Universal Challenge July 22, 2000 ($15,000)
1st World Cyber Games Challenge October, 2000 ($25,000)
1st CPL Australia ($10,000)
3rd CPL Holland
2nd QuakeCon 2001 ($70,000)
2nd CPL Brazil

Quake 4
4th WSVG Kentucky June 18, 2006
4th WSVG Intel Summer Challenge July 9, 2006 ($6,500)
9–12th QuakeCon August 05, 2006
5th WSVG London October 8, 2006
3rd Digital Life October 15, 2006 ($2,500)
5th World Cyber Games October 19, 2006
2nd WSVG Finals New York, December 10, 2006 ($10,000)

World Championships
CPL: 4 (2000, 2001, 2002, 2005)
WCG: 1 (2000)

GGL Rankings
Top ranking: 1st (05-2006, 06-2006, 07-2006)[4]
Current ranking: 6th[5]

^ Fatal1ty On Pro Video Gaming, Forbes.com, December 14, 2006
^ The CPL Announces Past 1v1 Champions, Cyberathlete Professional League, September 15, 2006
^ World Cyber Games Challenge Pro Player Index, The Challenge Network, October 6-12, 2000
^ The ReDeYe Report: GGL World Rankings, May 2006, Global Gaming League, May 2, 2006
^ Redeye Report: November 2006, Global Gaming League, November 30, 2006

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