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About IcySoapy

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  • Birthday 02/16/1995

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  1. I'm at the airport will edit more information and fix any errors in this post in the morning. Set Appearance Chart Character Position Chart Mostly Unique Player Usage Chart Notes + MISC (To be edited in later) Support shit will go here. RAW DATA Sheet. I'll only be leaving this up for a short amount of time before taking it down. https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1uf8RHaNciGE7BtFFkT7v0kITE3rNqXLs7aibh9kOx3w/edit?usp=sharing
  2. In order to help Pokkén Commentators improve we have decided to open up a new section on Pokkén Arena where community members can leave feedback (positive and negative) about commentary and/or commentators, The focus of these post will be a place to allow the community to bring up pros, cons, what went well, what didn't, issues with commentary, ect. for the commentary at a given tournament. This will also serve as a reference point for commentators on where they can improve, what they can add in, what to practice, and so on. Smash N Splash 5 will be the first test run on these type of posts. We'll be providing links to resources to help make giving feedback easier. When giving feedback about specific commentators we just ask that you make it clear which commentator is being referred whether it's doing bullet points under someone name or specifically referencing them. Tournament Bracket: SMASH.GG Tournament Vod(s): STLARMS VOD Commentator List: SorryTag (Pools + Top12) ThatOneGuy (Pools) IcySoapy (Pools & Top 6) Double (ThankSwalot vs Shadowcat) HanukkahJamboree (Double vs JigglerJoggler | Helios vs Zyflair | Puppyhavoc v Double) SKDale (Helios v Zyflair | Puppyhavoc v Double) Raikel (Pools + Grands) Helios42 (Top12) Nicklecat (Top 6) If there are any errors in this list or information missing please feel free to say.
  3. I wanted to take a step back into the past for Europe and show Europe some love because we don't have a lot of post on Europe. I decided to break down the available support set and character data from tournaments used in the European DX 2018 PR. However Wanted 9: Hollywood Edition and Revolution 2018 will not be included in this as there is no Vods or available character data through the brackets. The tournaments included will be Top 8 for Respawn 6 and Sheffield Qualifier and only Top 4 for Calyptus Cup Climax. Calyptus Cup Climax will only see Top 4 because only Top 4 data was readily available. Support Set Appearances: Support Win Rates: Support Tournament Round Separation: Rows that are left blanked means that the support set did not appear in that tournament. Character Appearance Chart: Character Head to Head Chart: For the head to head chart I decided to leave out any character that saw zero play to make things easier to read.
  4. Thank you Dale. I curious to what people will think as well.
  5. During Season 2 of the Pokkén Arena North American Power Rankings I have been keeping track of the support and character from the qualifying tournaments. This is a breakdown of all the data, To help make it more digestible it has broken up into multiple parts using the spoiler tag. Each tag is there own separate category to help things easier to follow. For this update PA:NA 2.2 Tournaments have been added to the data pool. This includes top cut support data as well as character data. 2.3 Tournaments will be updated once data has been gathered. NEC 2019 will not be included in this breakdown since there is no information or data for the tournament. It is the only tournament to not be included at this point in time. Tournament Top Cut Set and Match Breakdown Support Tournament Appearances, Matches, and Character Pairing Notes. Support Win Rate Data Support Tournament Round Separation. Rows that are left blank mean the set didn't get used in that tournament. Character Top Cut Character Head to Heads Top Cut & Overall
  6. This is now the third update to Pokkén Arena's North American DX Season 2 Rankings. This update is going to be a bigger one as we have added four tournaments this time around. Three of these tournaments are B rank while the other one is C rank. Our tournament pool now sits at thirteen total tournaments. Formalities: The system overview here. Previous feedback thread here. Any questions, concerns, comments can also be directly sent to me on Twitter. Tournaments: Summer Jam [C Rank] SoCal Regionals [C Rank] Eye of the Storm [B rank] Canada Cup 2018 [C Rank] Destiny [S Rank] Northeast Championship 2018 [B Rank] Frosty Faustings XI [A Rank] Frostfire 2019 [C Rank] Heart of Battle [C Rank] Winter Brawl 3D [B Rank] NEW Northern California Regionals 2019 [B Rank] NEW Michigan Masters 2019 [C rank] NEW April Annihilation 2019 [B rank] NEW Top 25 Player Rankings for 2.3: RANK PLAYER SHIFT 1 Wingtide 0 2 ZB ThankSwalot 0 3 Euclase 0 4 Mewtater 0 5 RoksoTheSavage +7 6 Jin +14 7 INC Flegar -1 8 Wise -3 9 PM Ashgreninja1 -2 10 TA slippingbug -2 11 LZR ALLISTER +2 12 DOG Kino -3 13 Adelvos -2 14 Kamaal +5 15 BxA Twixxie -5 16 JigglerJoggler Returning 17 TytoVortex -2 18 In The Groove -4 19 TEC -3 20 Burnside -3 21 TheJrJam -3 22 Son_Dula -1 23 Shadowcat New 24 ReydelEmpire New 25 GCCI∀z$NICBOOM Returning
  7. Moving over more charts from Twitter with a small amount of notes. This time it's character data. This data only takes tournaments from the 2.1 Update. Tournaments include: Summer Jam, SoCal Regionals, Eye of the Storm, Canada Cup, Destiny. Character H2H Overall Data Chart: Character H2H Top Cut Chart + Character Match Appearances Chart: TOP CUT NOTES: Gengar Mirror Matched 3 times at Eye of the Storm (SirSpudd v TheJrJam). Shadow Mewtwo Mirror Matched 4 times at Canada Cup (InTheGroove vs TytoVortex). In the first update of the season Blastoise, Braixen, Pikachu, and Weavile all see no play in top cut over 5 tournaments. Chandelure (34), Sceptile (33), Mewtwo (32) see the most matches played in top cut. Scizor has the lowest matches played with a single match at Destiny. All 17 of Gardevoir's matches were all at Canada Cup. Shadow Mewtwo had 21 of his 22 matches at Canada Cup. Aegislash had 22 of his 25 matches at Destiny. H2H CHARTS NOTES: Chandelure vs Sceptile goes from a slight positive win rate (12-11) in the Overall spread to a small negative win rate in the Top Cut Spread (8-11). All of Aegislash vs Suicune was in Top Cut at Destiny (Wingtide vs Burnside). Aegislash dominates Scizor 8 - 1 in the Overall Chart compared to the 1 - 0 in the top cut chart.
  8. Moving over some charts from my twitter with a little bonus information. Match Data: Includes Top Cuts, Set data, Matches (or games, or whatever you prefer to call the games in a set), Round data. Support Data: How many times a support set was picked, How many matches a support set had, How many matches each support played and their win rates, and number of mirror matches.
  9. I was looking over North American tournaments for DX Season 1 and made a chart of character head to heads with win rates. This uses notable players and all available data from Season 1. Please take this with a grain of salt cause stuff like Final Round + NEC wont be on here because no character reporting and no vods. This was the result. Numbers in the grey boxes indicate the number of mirror matches. Tournament w/ available data includes: SoCal Regionals Dreamhack Denver 2017 GTX 2017 Final Boss 2017 Burst Attack @ Thalia Beach Frosty Frausting X Gensis 5 Winter Brawl 2018 NorCal Regionals Burnside Brawl SwitchFest 2018 Battle of Castellia Combo Breaker 2018 Dreamhack Austin 2018 North America Internationals Defend the North 2018 Evo 2018 Last Chance Qualifer Pokemon Worlds 2018 Tournament w/ no data available NEC 2017 Final Round 2018 Twitter Version
  10. Welcome to the second update for PA's North American DX Season 2 Rankings. We have a small update this time around adding three tournaments to the pool making our total now nine tournaments. If you wondering how the ranking system works there is an overview here. I also answered feedback on the ranking as well which you can read through here. Any questions, concerns, and/or comments can be sent to myself on twitter. Tournaments: Summer Jam [C Rank] SoCal Regionals [C Rank] Eye of the Storm [B rank] Canada Cup 2018 [C Rank] Destiny [S Rank] Northeast Championship 2018 [B Rank] Frosty Faustings XI [A Rank] NEW Frostfire 2019 [C Rank] NEW Heart of Battle [C Rank] NEW Top 25 Player Rankings for 2.2: RANK PLAYER SHIFT 1 Wingtide 0 2 ThankSwalot +1 3 Euclase -1 4 Mewtater 0 5 Wise +9 6 InC Flegar 0 7 Ashgreninja1 -2 8 TA Slippingbug +4 9 DOG Kino NEW 10 BxA Twixxie -3 11 Adelvos -2 12 InC RoksoTheSavage -4 13 LZR ALLISTER -2 14 In The Groove +11 15 TytoVortex -5 16 TEC NEW 17 Burnside -4 18 TheJrJam +2 19 Kamaal NEW 20 Jin -5 21 Son_Dula -5 22 KOA SoulGuitarist -5 23 Fabilous NEW 24 WorkerBeez -1 25 PuppyHavoc -4
  11. Last season, the Pokkén Arena: North America Rankings got a lot of questions and feedback during the season. This whole post will be dedicated to answering feedback and addressing concerns that weren’t answered in the PA: NA Season 2 Overview. As a disclaimer, a part of these answers are from my personal point of view so take that as you will. Transparency & Communication: This was brought up in the feedback thread for good reason: Communication was very dry over the season and there were few public posts addressing questions. Feedback does get shared in the backroom but we’d never publicly say anything often, and that is our fault. However, we are watching and looking at feedback. I’ll skip the “people are busy” reasonings as I’m sure everyone understands personal life/financial stability takes priority. Honestly, there is no excuse for the lack of communication. Fumu did by far the best job answering questions on social media and directing messages. Raikel would answer feedback in direct messages but was much less active on social media. Then specifically for myself, I only answered whoever either directly messages me or specifically mentions me on social media. I could have made more of an effort to make posts about feedback I answered since some people may have the same question(s). This season we’ll be stepping up our communication with the community. We’ve already taken some steps like with talking about feedback on the Ferrum Heights podcast, the season overview, and now this post once it does get published. We’re overall just trying to provide more clarity. The backroom team will still answer feedback sent to us in messages and/or posted publicly, and we’ll be posting more information like we did with the tournament averages. I can’t promise that everything will be answered immediately but we will get to it as soon as possible. Renaming Pokkén Arena Rankings to Pokkén Arena: North American Rankings: There were a lot of mixed feelings about the rankings being called “Pokkén Arena Rankings” as people weren’t sure if it was a North American or Global ranking. Confusion was added when community members and myself called them the North America rankings while others just refer to them as Pokkén Arena Rankings. For me, referring to PA rankings as global doesn’t make sense because the PA rankings only considered tournaments from North American tournaments. In order to clear up any confusion we are adding North America to “Pokkén Arena Rankings” to help make it clear that this a North America Power Ranking. This means only Tournaments from the United States and Canada are in consideration for these rankings. Will there be a global power rankings for Pokkén Arena?: As of right now, no. There are a multitude of reasons for this: 1. We use entrants to help rank tournaments. Looking specifically at NA, EU, JP these regions have very different entrant counts. 2. There are also different standards for what counts as a regional, major, and super major between all the regions so it becomes this mess of a balancing act. 3. Some regions have significantly more tournaments than another region. For example, North America had 21 major tournaments while Europe had 5 major tournaments. It then becomes how do we weigh NA’s 21 tournaments fairly in comparison to EU’s 5 tournaments. 4. There aren’t a lot of tournaments where players from different countries overlap so there is drastic lack of reference points for these three regions and other scenes as well. A global power ranking would end up being hypothetical guessing with a lack of evidence to make any strong arguments. There just isn’t a strong and reliable way to rank all the regions so major regions have made their own separate power rankings. The Hit List (Step 3 of the PA Rankings): I have been very outspoken about how much I dislike the hit list. It was supposed to be a catch up tool for players who couldn’t travel as much but found big wins. However, it was made so that anyone could get hit list bonus points. It became less of catch up tool and much more of a farming tool. For example Twixxie could farm extra points off of top 10 players as a top player himself and it gave him this unsurpassable safety net with how much he travelled. Someone like ThankSwalot had no chance of passing him even though he never placed outside of Top 8 the entire season and still had a high amount of attendance. The hit list was bad and I’m glad it was removed. The fact it was even made and included drives me insane. Did Season 1 put too much value on travelling?: I would say yes because of the hit list and how much value it gave for just going to tournaments and just upsetting or beating top players repeatedly. Like you could go to a bunch of tournaments and get upsets without placing well and the hit list would carry you because you travelled and kept finding upset wins so bonus points would just stack up. Last Season Ranking Tournaments, What happened?: This was before my time and there isn’t a simple answer. The system that was being used before I came in had multiple issues: Over-reliance on Top 20 to the point that if a tournament didn’t have any top 20 the chances of it ranking were very poor; an outdated power ranking list for back half of the season; the weight which international players were valued, which was questionable. The jump in requirements between each tournament tier got questionable for B and A ranks. All these issues played into each other. Making C rank valuable: While reviewing Season One, I felt C rank wasn’t in a healthy tournament spot. I surveyed players on their opinion on C rank tournaments, and the feedback spoke for itself. To quote one of the players on C rank tournaments, This was a repeat feeling among many. We don’t want players to have this negative stigma towards lower ranked tournaments. This is why you saw the shift of points to awarding only Top 4 in C rank, because we wanted to make C rank valuable without just turning them into B rank. C rank have very few ranked players and getting good head to head against unranked players won't help much. However, moving points to top 4 still allowed us to award players for doing well and being consistent. Were S ranks worth too much in PA:NA DX Season 1?: Yes. I gave out the numbers in Ferrum Heights: In placings alone you’d need 8 C rank tournament 1st places to compete with 1 S rank tournament 1st Place. There were 5 C rank tournaments in season one and 4 S rank tournaments. So the amount of C ranks needed became 32 and this is before head to head came into account. Obviously, that is a ridiculous amount of C rank tournaments needed. To give you the idea of the scale for season one, 8 C rank = 4 B rank = 2 A rank = 1 S rank. The tournament spread of season one was 5 C rank 9 B rank 3 A rank 4 S rank One good S rank performance would sky rocket you to the top of the standing and it wouldn’t matter if you busted at a C rank or even a B rank tournament. It ended up promoting doing well at S rank tournaments over doing consistently well. Presenting Top25 vs Top50: This is a tough one because this wasn’t a issue as much as the faults within the ranking system. It was more collateral damage. At this point in time we’ll be sticking with Top 25 unless we see more player growth and activity to warrant a Top 50. Basically, It’s still subject to change given the right conditions and there is no clear cut answer currently. X Factor: We were asked about the possible inclusion of a x factor. For those who don't know what a x factor is, it is basically a variable saying a player is considered potentially better or worse compared to where they currently rank, This is usually handled by a group of panelists who are analysts that look at how all players did throughout the season. The chances of adding a x factor to the rankings is low for a few reasons. Right now I am the only person who goes through vods and compiles data for North America and for Europe. If we did a X factor for last season it would have been solely my opinion.
  12. The first update for DX Season 2 of Pokkén Arena's North American rankings is now here, featuring the top 25 players for the start of the season! These rankings are for North America specifically and utilize Pokkén Arena's updated ranking system. Changes were made to the ranking system since Season 1 in order to provide more accurate rankings. You can learn more about the changes to the ranking system here. The below rankings take into account six tournaments: Summer Jam [C Rank] SoCal Regionals [C Rank] Eye of the Storm [B rank] Canada Cup 2018 [C Rank] Destiny [S Rank] Northeast Championship 2018 [B Rank] Without further ado, here is your 2.1 Top 25: Wingtide Euclase ThankSwalot Mewtater Ashgreninja1 InC Flegar BxA Twixxie InC RoksoTheSavage Adelvos TytoVortex LZR ALLISTER TA slippingbug Burnside Wise Jin Son_Dula KOA SoulGuitarist Toasty JGG JigglerJoggler TheJrJam PuppyHavoc GCCI∀z$NICBOOM WorkerBeez ThunderGriffin In The Groove You can view past rankings, as well as players' social media links, here.
  13. DX Season Two is now under way for the North American Power Rankings. With this new season comes multiple changes to our ranking system in order to focus more on player consistency. We want to reward players for doing well at multiple tournaments and staying at a high level of performance. These changes affect how much value is put on head-to-heads and tournament placings, as well as how tournaments are ranked and valued. Ratios The first big change that comes to the ranking system is the new ratios. Head-to-head is now 65% value (up from 45% last season) and placings remain at a 35% value. The hit list is also no longer part of the ratios. The original purpose of the hit list was to be a catch-up mechanic for players who didn’t travel as often as others. However, the hit list was available to all players no matter how much they traveled, so players who traveled often could find big wins in either upsets or by consistently doing well, getting excessive amounts of points thanks to the hit list. This created unsurpassable leads because excessive tournament activity compensated for potential gaps of skill. With this glaring issue, we removed the hit list in favor of emphasizing head-to-head and placings. This new ratio is biased towards head-to-head because two players who get the same placings in tournament can get there with wildly different opponents. To use Summer Jam as an example, two players named Geordi and ReyDelEmpire met in bracket, but we should take a look at their runs. Geordi's run was: JuCan (2-0) Euclase (DQ) TheAssassin (2-1) Son_Dula (0-2) ReyDelEmpire (0-2) Euclase being disqualified is a huge deal as it allowed Geordi to get one step further without playing an actual match. Then, you compare that to ReyDelEmpire’s run: RedNovah (2-0) Kamon (0-2) Bacon (2-0) Nuzzlemaster (2-0) WhiteChocolate (2-0) SuperTiso (2-0) Geordi (2-0) Rey’s bracket run was much more extensive and competitive, facing well-known opponents such as Kamon and White Chocolate. These instances are why head-to-head is weighed more; it is a better indicator of skill overall. Ranking Tournaments The old system for ranking tournaments used three categories for giving points. These categories were Top 50, Top 20, and International. For each Top 20 player that attended a tournament, that tournament got a point in both the Top 50 and Top 20 categories. For example, if a player was ranked 19, they would qualify for Top 50 and Top 20 points, whereas if another player were ranked 21, they would only qualify for Top 50 points, equivalent of being ranked 50. This put a reliance on tournaments having to pull Top 20 players or risk not ranking high. NEC18 received a B rank last season even though it had many players with a high level of skill. It had 14 top players with four in Top 50, seven in Top 25, and three in Top 10. This is similar to Winter Brawl which had the same amount of top players but ranked A, having five in Top 50, four in Top 25, and five in Top 10. The International category was also an issue because a player travelling from out of country was automatically equivalent to a Top 20 player in rankings, regardless of whether or not the international player had a Top 20 player’s skill. This created an artificial amount of skill and could inflate a tournament value without the skill being there. For example, at Canada Cup there was a player from South Korea who - to our knowledge - didn’t play the game regularly. Under the old system they would have been valued as a Top 20 player. In the new system for ranking tournaments, the Top 50 are now split into three categories: Top 50 to 26, Top 25 to 11, and Top 10. Also, there is no more qualifying for multiple tiers. For example if you rank at number 9 you only get points for being in the Top 10 category; you will no longer get the points from the lower tiers as well. This puts significantly less reliance on tournaments getting Top 20 players just to have a chance to be ranked. We also have added a category for regionally ranked players. Each region receives a player spot in this category until the number of spots and number of Top 50 players they have total three. Regions with no Top 50 players will have three players in this category while regions with three or more Top 50 players will have no players in this category. This tier is to help smaller regions qualify for the tournament rankings. Players in this regional category will count as two regular entrants. Since they do not give points like top players do, top player presence is still required to achieve C rank but it’s much less of a reliance. International players are now handled case by case by the DX Season 2 ranking team. Because international players are all at different skill levels, giving them a single flat value does not make sense. Before, as you went up each ranking tier, the requirements to make the next tier increased. This put even more reliance on Top 20 players entering a tournament, and it made it much harder to rank above B. In the new system, the gap to get to each tier is the same value, so from C to B to A to S will all be the same difference. This also reduces the reliance on Top 10 players for all but the highest tier. Tournament Placements Tournament placings have also received changes to be more evened out this season. Last season, the placing system was a pyramid system. 1st place at a S rank tournament was equal to two 1st places at A rank tournaments, four 1st places at B rank tournaments, and eight 1st places at C rank tournaments. Pokkén only had 21 tournaments this season, including the World Championships. There were five C rank tournaments, nine B rank tournaments, three A rank tournaments, and four S rank tournaments. With four S rank tournaments you’d need thirty two C rank tournaments to equal out. With the lack of C rank tournaments, it removed the value of going to C rank tournaments in favor of going to a S rank since they heavily out-weighed tournament categories. All of this is happening before head-to-head is taken into account as well. Someone attending a S rank tournament in general plays more sets than playing in a C rank tournament. This ended up taking away a lot of value from the smaller tournaments and incentivising people to not go to lower rank tournaments and instead focus on going to a S rank tournament and doing well in that single tournament. It created an issue where a single breakout run at a S rank would make you extremely hard to surpass in the rankings. Azazel won Final Boss last season and stayed in the Top 10 for nearly the entire season with only that one tournament. This season we are using a new, more triangular system. It’s much more narrow compared to last season as to help put more value on placing well and consistently at all tournaments. It takes roughly three to four C rank tournaments to match a S rank tournament this time around. This puts more emphasis on playing consistently at all level of tournament play rather than only at large tournaments. Since it is easier to catch up, it means inactive players will now fall out of the top half for not participating in tournaments. Now, if you want to rank high, you need to be both active and consistent. There is also a change in how points are awarded to players by cutting down on which placings are rewarded and moving more points to Top 4 placings. Starting with C rank, which now rewards points for placing 4th through 1st, B rank rewards points for 7th through 1st, A rank rewards points for 9th through 1st , and S rank rewards points for 25th through 1st. When making these changes, we looked at where the skill level of players started to drop off. In C rank tournaments, the player skill drop off was around 5th place since it has the least amount of ranked/top player presence, averaging about 5 ranked players. Summer Jam this year had 5 ranked players, with two in the Top 50 to 26 range and three in the Top 25 to 11 range. It didn’t make sense to reward placing lower than fourth place as a result. We followed the same principle with C rank to B and A rank; B ranked tournaments award points to 7th and up while A rank will award points to 9th and higher. S rank now awards points to 25th and higher. However, placing values for 25th and 17th are extremely low and only used for seeding purposes in the future. A small amount of points are still awarded because ranked players can fight each other extremely early on and sometimes even knock each other out in pools, showing that players were at least able to trade wins against high level players. The last thing to note is how points are given out this season. Top 4 holds the most points this season. The Top 4 placings are not shared, but 5th place is a shared placing between two players. As a result, those players would have to split points. For example, let's say 3rd place is worth 30 points and 5th place is worth 10 points. A player that got 3rd place would get all 30 points for that placing. For two players who get 5th place, they would have to split points so each player would get 5 points. There is much more focus on that Top 4 placing now, so players who want to make it to the top of the rankings will have to place in that Top 4 consistently. There is also focus on staying active as players are able to catch up with each other now. We hope these changes will lead to rankings that reflect the players’ true skill and performance. Good luck to all the players this season!
  14. For the third consecutive year Pokkén Tournament DX returns for NorCal Regionals in San Jose, CA March 29th to the 31st 2019. In addition to Pokkén’s return, there is a starting $500 to the Pokkén pot bonus. It doesn’t stop there for NCR as there is a compendium set up where you can donate to your favorite player to help them flyout or donate directly to the pot bonus. This compendium uses a interesting system where you can donate to player of the donor’s choosing. However, if - for some reason - the initial player doesn’t reach their goal then the money gets moved to the next player on the donor’s list. In addition, you can choose to instead donate directly to the pot bonus where 50% of the donation will be matched, going to the donor's choice of player. This format helps to make sure that the most possible players have the ability to fly out and attend NCR. Players who wish to apply for the compendium can do so on the NorCal Pokkén website. There is a hard deadline of January 25th where both the compendium and donates will end so be sure to sign up and donate sooner rather than later. You can see the whole overview here. Then follow NorCal Pokkén’s Twitter for live up dates here.
  15. IcySoapy

    Pokkén DX Season 1: Top 25 vs Top 25

    Going over data from DX Season 1 I noticed a bug in the code I use to help calcute totals for the players. This bug caused the totals section of the H2H chart to no add set losses and match losses for players that lost to Shippo, Coach Steve, and/or Char. Kino vs Shippo sets and matches were also skipped over so there set and match count versus each other was not add to the totals section as well. Fixes: Slippingbug: set losses 5 to 7 (+2) | Match lost from 22 to 26 (+4). Bolimar: set losses from 13 to 14 (+1) | Matches lost from 33 to 38 (+5). Euclase: set losses from 5 to 7 (+2 ) | Match lost from 19 to 25 (+6). Scatz (Raikel): set losses from 4 to 5 (+1) | Matches lost 10 to 13 (+3). Oreo: Matches lost 28 to 29 (+1). Thulius: Set losses from 10 to 11 (+1) | Matches lost from 22 to 24 (+2). Flegar: Matches lost from 26 to 27 (+1). Kino: Set count from 4-8 to 5-9 (+1 - +1) | Matches from 13-20 to 15-24 (+2 - +4). Son_Dula: Set losses from 12 to 13 (+1) | Matches lost from 26 to 29 (+3). H2: Set losses from 9 to 10 (+1) | Matches lost from 20 to 23 (+3). Shippo: Set count from 3-11 to 4-12 (+1 - +1) | Matches from 10-24 to 13-27 (+3 - +3). Coach Steve: Set losses from 9 to 11 (+2) | Matches lost from 21 to 25 (+4) No Changes: Twixxie ThankSwalot Toasty Allister RoksoTheSavage, Double Mewtater Maverick Kaloncpu57 Burnside SoulGuitarist Jin Char