Wi-Fi Warrior Rank v5: 10-1 #WWRv5 – Daily Esports

Daily Esports is proud to partner with the Wi-Fi Warrior Rank team once again to present the Wi-Fi Warrior Rank v5 (WWRv5)! The Wi-Fi Warrior Rank rates 75 Super Smash Bros. Ultimate players based on their performances at online tournaments. Check out the Wi-Fi Warrior Rank Discord to find out more about Smash Ultimate’s competitive online scene.

After two weeks of reveals, the WWRv5 finally reaches its conclusion today. These ten players are the cream of the crop when it comes to online Super Smash Bros. Ultimate. At least until offline events return, these players will be the biggest threats in any Smash Ultimate tournament bracket.

WWRv5: 10-1

Editor’s Note: Due to a bracket manipulation controversy in late March, Lights received a three month suspension from the WWRv5. Only his results prior to the weekend of March 21st were counted towards the ranking. Any wins players accrued on him during his suspension counted towards their own rankings, but Lights’ ranking only reflects his performances in the period from January 1st to March 17th.

A familiar face to most, Chris “Lights” B. (formerly known as king_chris) flip kicks onto the WWRv5 top 10. Lights may have flown under the radar for many this season as he attended only one S-tier and two A-tiers. However, he made sure to make the most of the events he did attend. His best performance of the season was his 2nd place finish at Lag Spike: Ultimate New Year. There, Lights buried opponents like Pelca, Sword, Sumgai, and Sogoodpop before losing to Pelca twice in Grand Finals. At his other A-tier event, Every Joe for Himself, Lights placed 3rd beating Br1 AV, enhancedpv, Sogoodpop, and Aikota.

Lights’ strong point of the season is undoubtedly his large collection of C- and B-tier results. Out of 15 C- and B-tier placements, he only placed outside of top 8 once. These results included six 1st places, five 2nd places, one 3rd place, and three other miscellaneous top 12 results. With as many results as these, you can be sure that he stacked up quite an impressive resume of wins. While there’s far too many to list all of them, some notable examples include multiple wins on Sparg0, Sword, Br1 AV, Aikota, RatedRudy, Sogoodpop, and more. In addition, Lights earned individual wins over Pelca, Sharp, The6Master, enhancedpv, SuperStriker, and Pokelam.

Despite this many wins, there are inevitably going to be some losses as well. Lights’ kryptonite of the WWRv5 season seemed to be Sharp, who single-handedly brought down his top 20 win rate to below 25%. However, Lights made up for those losses with nearly a 60% win rate against the top 75. In addition, he had only one unranked loss—Uno.

Though Lights may not have been in the winners’ circle of the biggest tournaments this time around, he certainly made the most of the brackets he did enter. As one of Wi-Fi’s longest reigning players, Lights will surely continue to shine in many brackets in the future.

Written by: Mitch “TacosBrick” Blake | Edited by: Stuart “Stuart98” Hepworth

Some matches just seem to be made in heaven. Matches like peanut butter and barbecue sauce. Pepsi and milk. Well, at least those are good matches if you’re asking Samuel “TL | Dabuz” Buzby. But if there’s one good match everyone can agree on, it’s Dabuz and top spots on the rankings. He’s already established as one of the most skilled contenders offline, with the titles of 1st in New York and 9th on the Fall 2019 PGRU. Like countless others, Dabuz took his talents to Wi-Fi during quarantine. His efforts have been rewarded with the 9th place on the WWRv5.

Although scarcely entering WWR qualified tournaments this season, Dabuz indisputably carved himself a well-rounded resume that few were able to match. February showed the inception of his season at the highly anticipated S-tier Soaked Series Invitational. At the event of more than 4095 entrants, he collected some of the most impressive wins of this season. Dabuz beat Sogoodpop, SKITTLES!!, Pelca, Charliedaking, and VoiD before falling at 3rd place to Wrath and Kola. Dabuz’s next event was another S-tier, the Quarantine Series Minor in April. Similar to the previous tournament, Dabuz’s presence was dominant. He took eight sets in winners before losing to BestNess and Kola to place 13th. Although he missed top 8 that time, things were different later in the month.

His season-defining run at the S-tier Pound Online tournament showed some of his best gameplay and best victories overall. His rampage led to him taking a staggering 14 set wins, defeating prominent players such as sebayee, LingLing, JW, Sonix, Tarik, and 8BitMan. Cosmos would prove too much for him that day in Grands, but his final standing of 2nd out of over 5000 entrants was a massive accomplishment.

About two weeks later, an almost mirror image of his performance at Pound Online was demonstrated at Hungrybox’s The Box. Dabuz placed 3rd, making his opponents see stars with some galaxy brain plays. He took a grand total of 13 set wins, overwhelming opponents such as MuteAce, JW, Raffi-X, and ESAM. Although he was double-eliminated by Tweek, Dabuz’ adamant persistence through this bracket exemplifies why he is now in the highest echelons of the WWR, and why he’s one the best we’ve ever seen.

It appears that every instance Dabuz takes the stage, heads roll watching his impressive performances. He has established himself as one of the most innovative, methodical, and successful players to ever touch a Smash game. Dabuz continues to improve and exemplify how masterful someone can become with hard work. Being able to switch between multiple characters further supports this. Not only are his Olimar, Rosalina, and Palutena all capable of doing major damage, but he’s been making his earliest WWRv6 results going solo Pit. If he manages to sustain this momentum of rampaging through online brackets, the same level of achievement he has cemented this season, and in countless others before, will occur once again.

Written by: Michael “Deathyrus” Garcia | Edited by: Liam “Cloudhead” Estes

One of three players to make top 10 on both the Fall 2019 PGRU and the WWRv5, Enrique “SSG | Maister” Hernández Solís has seamlessly translated his signature Game & Watch from offline to online play during quarantine. He has long built up a reputation as one of the most confounding opponents for even the best of the best. Unsurprisingly, Maister was just as strong this season. For his efforts, he’s been rewarded with the No. 8 spot on the WWRv5.

Unlike most of his top 10 contemporaries, Maister’s debut this season didn’t come at Soaked Series. Instead, he emerged with a top 16 finish at the Quarantine Series Minor, a placement which he would match or surpass in all but one of his tournaments. He took names like Pokelam and Goblin at that event, a prelude for the success that was to come. He stacked up additional top 16 finishes throughout April and May before his first S-tier top 8. Maister eventually placed 3rd at the Quarantine Series Major. His run there included victories over four of his fellow top 10 members: Lights, Kola, BestNess, and Tweek. This placement catapulted him into the conversation for top 10 himself.

But it wasn’t until the last month of the season that Maister made his biggest mark. June saw him come out with a win at UNW #12, the final S-tier of the season. He cruised to Grand Finals in winners, defeating Riddles, Lui$, Sharp, and Fatality. While Sonix tested him with a 3-0 bracket reset in the first set of Grand Finals, Maister turned it back around with a 3-1 win in the second set to take the gold. He topped off what would become a perfect June by winning the B-tier Playing for Pride. At this event, he ran through WebbJP, Kola, and Sonix, and double-eliminated BestNess.

While a lot changed between offline and online competition, the capacity for Maister to excel is one thing that stayed the same. His low number of unranked losses and impressive 10-4 record versus the top 10 show just how well he matches up against the rest of the field. If he can put together even more top 8 finishes at S-tiers in a full season, there’s not a spot on the rankings out of reach for him.

Written by: Liam “Cloudhead” Estes | Edited by: Stuart “Stuart98” Hepworth

Indisputably the best Smash Ultimate player from Utah and arguably the best Ness player in the world, Spencer “Armada | BestNess” Garner PK Rockets onto the WWRv5 at No. 7. It’s shocking for many reasons to see BestNess here. On one hand, barely more than half a year ago he was supposed to retire from competitive Smash altogether. Instead, six months later he’s debuting in the top 10 of the Wi-Fi Warrior Rank v5. BestNess’ performances over the course of the season stand as some of the highest peaks of anyone on the WWRv5. Strikingly, he is the only player on the WWRv5 to win two S-tier events. His signature flashy Ness was seen in top 8 of a prodigious eight events over the course of the season.

BestNess’ first major win of the season came at the Quarantine Series Minor. At the event, he stormed through star players like Dabuz, ESAM, Mr. E, Tweek, and Sparg0 to win the event. BestNess won without dropping a set or even being brought to a game five. He would repeat the feat by winning the largest Smash tournament of all time at The Box. Once again, he thundered through the competition, tearing through the likes of Gen, Mj, Yez, Raffi-X, and Tweek to win the event. And once again, he did not drop a set or even go to game five.

Attending 12 other tournaments throughout the season, BestNess had plenty more stellar results to supplement his two S-tier wins. Notably, he placed second at B-tier Playing for Pride. There, he beat Pandarian, MkLeo, and Sonix, and reset the bracket against Maister before falling to him in the second set of Grands. He also placed 5th at the Quarantine Series Major. There, BestNess defeated Middy, Mew2King, Lui$, and LingLing to make top 8, but fell to MkLeo and Maister once inside it.

In the face of such impressive peaks, it’s also shocking to see BestNess at No. 7 for another reason. BestNess’ highs seem to reflect those of a top 5 player. Unfortunately, BestNess was something of a magnet for unranked losses. He was defeated at the hands of players outside the top 150 five times throughout the season⁠. In contrast, no other player in the top 9 took more than three losses against players outside the top 75, and no more than two against players outside the top 150. BestNess lost his round one at The Soaked Series Invitational to B-Rice in a close game five set, somewhat sullying the 7th place finish he achieved at the S-tier event.

At Hitpoint Online Tournament, he was the sole player to lose to 89731856894, losing to him in the first round. In addition, his respectable seven set losers run was cut short by Riddles for a 13th place finish. At Mazer Gaming Gives Back, he was double-eliminated by unranked players Bestia and Underdoc to place 9th. Lastly, at Steal the Show 4, he lost his second round to Hanado, being the one win of a player who went 1-2 at the event. Even so, he made a magnificent losers run that all-but erased the impact of the loss. BestNess fired his way through 13 sets in losers while taking sets from Smallleft, Sharp, Loaf, GamingHI9x9, and Hungrybox to get to Grand Finals against Sonix. Once there, he reset the bracket 3-0 and sealed the deal in a close game five set.

Notably, BestNess’ X-Factor places him at the top of the pack. However, the weight of so many unranked losses dragged BestNess down to the No. 7 position in what’s an incredibly tightly-packed top 10. Even so, BestNess sports an impeccable resume, including the best win rate against ranked players of anyone on the WWRv5, at an eye-popping 74.5% across 47 sets. Greater consistency in the future could make his handful of underperformances this past season look like the anomalies that they are. In that case, the crown would be ripe for BestNess’ taking.

Written by: Stuart “Stuart98” Hepworth | Edited by: Liam “Cloudhead” Estes

The penultimate ranked Sonic main this season, Carrington “Wrath” Osborne speeds his way to the No. 6 spot on the WWR to nobody’s surprise. A top-level representative of the character since Smash 4, he was ranked No. 59 on Smash 4’s PGR 100, and was placed in Area 51 of the Fall 2019 PGRU. Wrath has always been a top level threat and currently sits at No. 2 in his home state of Georgia. He is most notable for pioneering an extremely patient playstyle of Sonic. Wrath frequently utilizes the character’s speed to wait out options from opponents and inevitably time them out.

Wrath’s dominance this season started off in March as he took 2nd place at the stacked Soaked Series Invitational. At the event, he sped through Kola, Marss, Cosmos, and Dabuz before falling to Kola twice in Grand Finals. He also took another very impressive silver medal at A-tier event The Online Olympus, eliminating Pokelam, Grayson, and Maister. Several months after the Soaked Series Invitational, he claimed the coveted 1st place at an S-tier at Rev It Up. There, he defeated Yez, Lui$, MiLe, sebayee, and Cosmos twice for an almost uncontested run. He also placed 1st at the B-tier WiFi is SS-Tier, defeating Goblin’s famed Roy at the end of his run.

Wrath also placed 5th in the C-tier events bunker down #4 and Mazer Gaming Gives Back. He picked up wins on more WWR players like Grayson and Lui$, and took a fourth set off of Cosmos. The list of names and solid performances we’ve seen from Wrath this season goes on and on. Chances are if you name a player, he’s either beaten them or will be sure to the next time they face off in bracket. As a top 10 player, it’s no surprise that Wrath’s resume of wins is among the very best. The only players that were capable of contesting him this season were also within the top 75. The only exception was his one loss to the PGR-level player Toast.

X-Factor panelists and the stats agreed on such a high spot for Wrath after such an impressive season. Few players are able to boast such strong records on the very top echelon of players. Wrath even had a positive 7-4 record on the other players within the top 10. As the next season of the WWR unfolds, we will certainly be seeing Wrath race for even greater placings as he proves to be one of the most menacing Sonic mains out there. If you see him in your bracket, you’ll live and learn the hard way that he’s the fastest thing alive.

Written by: Sean “GME” Wilkinson | Edited by: Stuart “Stuart98” Hepworth

Our first member of the top 5, Brian “Cosmos” Kalu rolls onto the WWRv5 with his tried and true Inkling. In addition, Cosmos found success with his strong secondary Pikachu. While this represents his WWR debut, it is by no means his first foray in the online world. Cosmos was one of the best on Wi-Fi in Smash 4, proficient with both Pikachu and Corrin, before his meteoric rise into the top offline player we know today. If the WWR had existed earlier in Smash 4, this would likely not even be his debut at all. But that’s all hypothetical. In any case, the standout results that earned Cosmos the No. 5 spot on the WWRv5 are plain to see.

Proving that he’s still a top threat online, Cosmos started his season strong with a 5th place finish at the Soaked Series Invitational. There, he collected  wins on several strong players, including C-, Sparg0, and WaDi. At his next S-tier outing, the Quarantine Series Minor, he found himself in losers’ early after an uncharacteristic defeat at the hands of Jayy. An early loss never stops a player of Cosmos’s caliber, however. That loss became the catalyst for a nine set long losers run over the likes of Samsora, Sytonix, Laid, and LeoN. He ultimately placed 7th at the event.

After more-than-solid 5th and 7th place finishes, even higher peaks weren’t far away. His best result by far took place at the maxxed-out S-tier Pound Online, which he won from winners’ side. Cosmos defeated Middy, ShinyMark, Gen, Sonix, and 8BitMan before greeting Dabuz with a destructive 3-0 win in Grand Finals. Rev It Up 2020 was the last but certainly not the least of his top 8 finishes this season, as names like Regi Shikimi, Kola, and Sonix proved no match for him on his way to 2nd place.

Over the course of his young but already storied career, Cosmos has proven time and time again that you can never count him out. His Inkling and Pikachu are always at the ready. In the face of recent Corrin buffs, his old Smash 4 main looks to be joining the rotation moving forward. Seeing him do work with his skilled character roster is enough to make anyone believe he can climb the ranks even higher, as a natural result of his skill and perseverance. As Cosmos continues battling with the best of them, it’d be wrong to say the sky’s the limit for him. True to his name, he’ll be reaching for the stars.

Written by: “Dexy” | Edited by: Liam “Cloudhead” Estes

It seems like ages ago that Edgar “XTR | Sparg0” Valdez first became a household name by winning two of Ultimate’s first Wi-Fi majors at just 13 years old. In the year and a half since, he’s accomplished a lot. He placed in the top 24 of an offline S-tier event, was ranked 1st in his home region of Tijuana and 2nd in SoCal, cemented himself as the best solo Cloud main in the world, and—most importantly—graduated middle school. In what’s just the latest in a long and ever-growing list of accolades, Sparg0 lands at No. 4 in the most stacked WWR season ever. As a result, he stands as the highest-ranked WWR returnee of any kind. In addition, he is the only one to go up in rank from the WWRv4.

Though most players with a comparable offline resume didn’t show up until Soaked Series, Sparg0 was here from the beginning. The first A-tier of the season, Lag Spike: Ultimate New Year, saw him defeat Br1 AV and welcome BestNess to Wi-Fi with a double-elimination, before falling twice to Pelca for 3rd. Sparg0’s next A-tier outing went even better. At Every Joe For Himself, he defeated RobinGG and Sword, and held his ground against a red-hot Sharp to win it all. With an additional B-tier win at Lag Spike: Mafia Madness and supporting C-tier results throughout March, Sparg0 looked to have a stranglehold on the WWR at the halfway point.

Of course, quarantine brought a multitude of offline titans into the scene. But all that meant for Sparg0 was a chance to once again show he belongs in that same conversation. He got his second major and first S-tier win of the season at Mazer Gaming 1k Tournament. There, he defeated all kinds of formidable foes, including Riddles, LingLing, Epic_Gabriel, and Sonix. Sparg0 kept that momentum going at the Quarantine Series Minor, taking down Vinny G, Kola, Benny&thejets, and Tweek. In addition, he once again beat Sonix and Epic_Gabriel. Only BestNess could stop his rampage, as he finished in 2nd place. Fifth place at the Quarantine Series Major, with wins over ESAM, SKITTLES!!, and Dabuz, topped off his list of S-tier top 8s for the season. Sparg0 took a brief break from competition in the season’s final months, but at that point, his results spoke for themselves.

With strong placings, a killer list of wins, and very few unranked losses, it’s hard to ask for a better season than the one Sparg0 had against the toughest competition online has ever seen. Online play, in many cases, is something that one eventually graduates from. It’s safe to say that Sparg0 has accomplished almost everything there is to accomplish in the world of Wi-Fi. A No. 1 ranking is pretty much the only thing that yet eludes him, but based on all he’s done so far, it’s not a stretch to think he could still get there before quarantine ends. Once it does, though, Sparg0 will have his sights set on the offline scene. He’s still vying for a big-name sponsor, top 8 at an offline major, and a spot on the PGRU.

Written by: Liam “Cloudhead” Estes | Edited by: Stuart “Stuart98” Hepworth

For the past two and a half years, Gavin “TSM | Tweek” Dempsey has made his presence known as one of the top 5 Smash Ultimate players in the world. He has shared that title with seven other players in that timeframe. However, out of all of them, Tweek stands alone in reprising that title for the WWRv5. Despite only making five appearances throughout the WWRv5 season, Tweek’s absolutely impeccable performances land him the same No. 3 position that he held in the most recent Fall 2019 PGRU. This makes Tweek one of the most consistent Smash Ultimate players in the world, if not the most consistent.

Tweek started off the season strong with a run to 3rd at the Quarantine Series Minor. He defeated players like JustTheIce, Laid, and Sparg0 to make Winners Finals against BestNess. Unfortunately, he fell to him 1-3, and lost to Sparg0 in the runback 1-3. His next run at the Quarantine Series Major would see him take a numerically lower 4th place finish. However, he had a significantly stronger run to get there. Using a combination of Wario and Wolf, Tweek defeated RobinGG, ESAM, and Kola to make winners side of top 8. After a 1-3 loss to Sonix, Tweek took his revenge against Sparg0 by eliminating him 3-0. After that, he suffered a 1-3 defeat to Maister to place 4th.

The Box was Tweek’s third event and saw him achieve his best performance of the season. Tearing through names like Peabnut, Laid, Dabuz, and Epic_Gabriel, Tweek made Winners Finals. Once there, he lost to BestNess 1-3 as both his Wolf and his new Palutena secondaries failed to make their mark on the Ness main. Dropping back down to losers, he defeated Dabuz once more in a close game five set using Wolf and Wario to snag a spot in Grand Finals. Once in Grand Finals, Tweek fell 0-3 to BestNess to take the silver.

Tweek’s next event, Collision Online, would similarly see him at his most dominant. Tearing through holopup, Sharp, Epic_Gabriel, and Peabnut, Tweek made Grand Finals on the winners side of bracket. He ultimately defeated Epic_Gabriel 3-1 to take the gold. His final event of the season ended on somewhat of a whimper. After being DQ’d from winners at Rev It Up 2020, Tweek beat Br1 AV, but fell 1-3 to Chag’s Palutena to place 25th.

Aside from that anomalous loss to Chag, Tweek had no losses during the season to players outside the top 10. This feat was unmatched by anyone else on the WWRv5. Low attendance and a negative 5-6 win rate against the top 10 kept him from being any higher. Still, Tweek has clearly proven himself as one of the best, most consistent players both in person and online. His unmatched consistency gave him the No. 3 position on the WWRv5. If his GOML-winning start to this season is any indication, it may prove to give him the top spot on the WWRv6.

Written by: Stuart “Stuart98” Hepworth | Edited by: Liam “Cloudhead” Estes

This player has become one of the most iconic figures of the Wi-Fi scene. He dominates in just about every bracket he has ever entered. This player sits atop the throne of the many Sonic mains we have revealed this season as the very best. This player is No. 2 on the most difficult WWR season we have ever seen. And he already has the potential to climb to No. 1. Who is this player? The Dominican Republic’s own Carlos “Bandits | Sonix” Pérez. Sonix debuts on the WWR as the second best online player after an extraordinarily hard-fought season.

Sonix has been a force to be reckoned with all season. He was voted a top 3 WWRv5 Player of the Month in March, April, May, and June, a feat that nobody else accomplished. Over the course of the season, Sonix attended an astounding 26 tournaments. Even more astounding, he made top 3 in 19 of them. Starting with the Soaked Series Invitational, he placed 7th by rolling over WaDi and Charliedaking before falling to Kola. This was far from the end for this speedy hedgehog, though. Sonix went on to make top 8 at five more S-tier events throughout the season. 1st place at the Quarantine Series Major, 2nd at UNW #12, 3rd at Rev It Up, 5th at Pound Online, and 7th at the Quarantine Series Minor are just a handful of placings that sprung Sonix to the very top of this season’s rankings.

At just about every tournament he attends, you can expect single-digit placings from Sonix and a hit list of names he eliminated on his way. At the Quarantine Series Major alone, spectators watched in awe as he eliminated each top-level player back-to-back. It started in the second round with Sytonix, followed by Lights, Br1 AV, and Benny&thejets. Finally, Sonix earned Winners and Grand Finals victories over MkLeo. At UNW #12, Sonix found even more wins over both Benny&thejets and MkLeo. He also swiftly defeated holopup, BestNess, Lui$, Riddles, Fatality, and Maister before falling to Maister in the second set of Grand Finals. All this made for a run that few players, if any, could ever possibly replicate.

Throughout this season, Sonix has taken a set off of six of the remaining nine members of the top 10. Particularly, he had three set wins on Maister, three on Lights, and two on Kola. He also holds an especially strong 4-0 record over MkLeo. With so many incredible wins and only a handful of unranked losses, he proved again and again to be a player with extraordinary consistency. Impressively, he did so in the face of an environment with plenty of hidden bosses and challenging large brackets.

The only things that kept Sonix from the crown of the WWRv5 were his negative 11-15 record against the top 10 and his negative 2-3 record against the No. 1 player. Even so, Sonix has accomplished more than the thousands that enter Ultimate tournaments could ever dream of. He has left only one person who has surpassed his achievements from the past few months of formidable online events. As the premier solo main of a character proven to be especially strong in the current metagame, Sonix will almost certainly continue to dominate major events in the future.

Written by: Sean “GME” Wilkinson | Edited by: Stuart “Stuart98” Hepworth

Over the course of Super Smash Bros.’ competitive history, many players have made their debut on Wi-Fi and eventually carried their success over to offline. Several of them are even renowned top players nowadays. Some players dominate the online scene but never make their way to in-person events. Others may never really find the same dominance there, as was the case with many players at the top of the WWR rankings in past iterations. However, it’s been very rare for a top player to heavily surpass their offline success on Wi-Fi. One player more than any other has done so again and again to stand at the top of the WWRv5. His name is Kolawole “Kola” Aideyan.

As the no. 1 ranked player on the WWRv5, Kola has been nothing short of dominant since the start of the season. His best performance of the season was also his first one. After losing to Wrath in the fourth round of the Soaked Series Invitational, Kola won seven sets in a row to get to Grand Finals. In the process, he defeated top WWR talent like Pokelam, LingLing, Sonix, Dabuz, and Cosmos. Once in Grands, he annihilated the man who had sent him to losers, resetting the bracket against Wrath 3-1 and taking the tournament 3-0 in the reset. This was the single best bracket run of any competitor during the WWRv5 season.

He continued his rampage by winning bunker down #4: the grand finale, and placing 4th at the Quarantine Series Minor. Kola triumphed over MkLeo, Vinny G, Lui$, and Mr. E, and snatched more wins over Dabuz and Cosmos. Some of his other stellar placements included 3rd at Mazer Gaming Gives Back, 4th at Rev It Up 2020, and 9th at the Quarantine Series Major. Among these events, Kola took down Sharp, Grayson, Epic_Gabriel, and many more.

His peak placements and wins are not his only selling points. Kola is the only player on the WWRv5 to have zero losses to players outside of the top 50. He also possesses dominant records over the top 75, top 20, and top 10. Notably, he has the most top 10 wins of any WWRv5 competitor, at a whopping 12. It is no question that Kola has earned his position as the highest-ranked player on the WWRv5. His personality on social media and entertaining streams have only added to his excellent portfolio. In addition, his offline performances pre-quarantine were already showing signs of a massive jump in results. All-around, Kola is the perfect example of dedication with a unique charm. You should keep your eyes on him as he perfects himself through upcoming seasons.

Written by: Cyrus “Cagt” Gharakhanian | Edited by: Stuart “Stuart98” Hepworth

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