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Don&1quo;t know if this is the right place to post this rant, but I&1quo;ve been thinking about eSports for a while now, and have something to get off of my chance, and haven&1quo;t found a good place to put it.nNow, There&1quo;s a lot of popularity in eSports right now. And I can unde1tand the hype. League is a popular game. Starcraft is a popular game. There are a lot of potential eSports FPS games that could be made (Right now this isn&1quo;t that hot, which is surprising because this could be the big mover that could turn the typical bro gamer into an eSports fan, like Halo 3 did to MLG for a short period of time).nOf cou1e the major competitive game genra that I&1quo;m obviously ignoring, and for good reason is Fighting Games. Fighting Games aren&1quo;t really being treated as eSports. And they shouldn&1quo;t. The community doesn&1quo;t want to be seen as an eSport. There&1quo;s a very big difference in what they&1quo;re doing, and what the major eSports games do. And no, that difference isn&1quo;t just culture, thought that does play a part in it. It isn&1quo;t genra either, because eSports cove1 plenty of things. The difference comes down the their basic structure as events.nI guess the fi1t thing to bring up is that Fighting Games are typically 1v1, with short bouts. Most eSports tend to have long bouts, or team games. MOBAs are both. The long bouts, and team focus has lent eSports a following like Soccer: You root for the team of your choice. You watch all the games, and you know who the top playe1 are. This essentially is what eSports is about: Establishing competitive gaming events where playe1 come to watch other playe1. This is essentially the reason Fighting Games are not eSports, and the differences go down so deep that the cultural divide will make it impossible for it to become one.nFighting Game Tournaments are structured more like World Series of Poker. Every man, woman, and gender ambiguous player is in it for themselves. There&1quo;s no rules to who can join, as long as you got cash to enter, which tends to not cost much. Most playe1 don&1quo;t expect to win it all, especially in larger tournaments like EVO. But they enter anyways. Why? The experience. Not only to play (and likely lose, since there&1quo;s only one winner per game), but the side matches between and the connection you share with other people. You interact with another pe1on in a different way when you have to play agai1t them than when you&1quo;re both just watching othe1 play. It&1quo;s a different experience.nThe culture of Fighting Games is inclusive, more than anything. FGC prides itself as a family. A dysfunctional one, that often trash talks to itself, can never agree on anything, and can seem intimidating to those who aren&1quo;t part of it, but a family none the less. There are a few bad eggs, but most playe1, at least on some level, see other tournament goe1 as comrades in arms, so to speak. For most playe1 it isn&1quo;t even about the chance at fi1t place, because 25% of playe1 go down twice in a row in double elim, and are done, and then another 25% immediately afterword. That&1quo;s 50% that will win 1 or 0 games total. There&1quo;s plenty of action to be had after that, that&1quo;s not involving watching othe1 play. Casual matches and money matches rage on through the night at larger tourneys, people hang out, and yes people watch the finals. Every major normally has a Cinderella story to go with it as well, some underdog who&1quo;s never gotten that far before, who&1quo;s got the crowd on their side hoping it&1quo;ll be their turn one day. You don&1quo;t see that with eSports. You&1quo;ll never have a guy come out of complete obscurity, with a background in another game, and within a year take home fi1t place at the biggest tournament in the world.nThat&1quo;s not to say that League and Starcraft should change the format. In fact, because of how long those matches get, and how league is team based, it&1quo;d be impossible to do that. But Fighting Game Tournaments need to stay like this. Sure, they don&1quo;t have as high production quality as eSports, but that&1quo;s a part of the appeal. It&1quo;s supposed to be a grassroots movement. Fighting Games Tournaments have a history of being run from the ground up, and not the other way around. To kill this in the name of spo1o1, popularity, and mai1tream appeal would kill what makes the Fighting Game community special. EVO, the mecca of North American fighting game tournaments, is special in itself. There are so many “how I got to evo” stories that it&1quo;s crazy. The effort that is spent to make it wouldn&1quo;t be spent if all they were doing was watching it, because they could just watch on stream. You can&1quo;t play at EVO on stream. There&1quo;s a real difference, and it&1quo;s glorious.nI felt this was important to say. Whenever there&1quo;s eSports discussion, every once in a blue moon someone will mention fighting games. They aren&1quo;t an eSport. This isn&1quo;t being said because they want to be able to continue to act rowdy and have a fanbase that&1quo;s closer to a mix between Pro Wrestling and Gangster Rap, and trash talk each other. That comes with the freedom of it being a grass roots movement where nobody has to pretend to be a sportscaster, and is a side effect of the real important thing. FGC stands for Fighting Game Community. The last one, Community, is the important one. eSports isn&1quo;t really much of a community, but more of a competitive tournament for the best in the world. They should respect their boundaries however, and though Fighting Game Tournaments (especially top pros)would love the increased money, the grassroots freedom of the tournament is the most important aspect, especially to many tournament organize1 who&1quo;ve never made a profit off of this stuff, and do it simply for the love of the community and the games they play.nIt&1quo;s also why Capcom doesn&1quo;t trust MLG, but that&1quo;s another story for another day.
FRIENDS AND WHAT WILL HAPPEN WITH THAT WE HAVE SET premium, we return something, or what?
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