From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Fnatic logo.png
DivisionsClash Royale
Counter-Strike: Global Offensive
Dota 2
Fortnite Battle Royale
Heroes of the Storm
League of Legends
Rainbow Six Siege
Rocket League
Founded23 July 2004; 14 years ago (2004-07-23)
San Francisco
Berlin (LoL)
Kuala Lumpur (Dota 2)
ChairmanSam Mathews
ManagerWouter Sleijffers (CEO)
Patrik Sattermon (Chief Gaming Officer)
Fnatic Gear

Fnatic (pronounced "fanatic"; also stylized as fnatic or FNATIC) is a professional esports organization headquartered in London, United Kingdom.[2] Founded 23 July 2004,[3] the team has players from around the world, across a variety of games, such as Counter-Strike: Global Offensive, Dota 2, Heroes of the Storm, and League of Legends.[4]

Fnatic's League of Legends team won the first ever League of Legends World Championship in 2011, and also holds the record for the most League of Legends Championship Series split titles in the LEC, totalling seven of the twelve played so far. In the 2015 EU LCS Summer Split they became the first LCS team to finish a split undefeated.

Fnatic's Counter-Strike team, which has traditionally been located in Sweden, is also considered one of the best in the video game series' history, having won three Global Offensive Majors and several other tournaments.


The organization was founded on 23 July 2004 by Sam Mathews and Anne Mathews.[5] After playing several years for Fnatic, Patrik "cArn" Sättermon, a Counter-Strike player, became the Chief Gaming Officer of Fnatic in 2012. Wouter Sleijffers replaced Anne Mathews as CEO in 2015,[6] whilst Sam Mathews is the Board Chairman.

Between 2008 and 2009, Fnatic was sponsored by MSI and SteelSeries, spurring a temporary name change to FnaticMSI.[7] On 1 June 2011, Fnatic partnered with EIZO to launch their gaming monitors into the market.[citation needed]

In 2006, Fnatic acquired a World of Warcraft team, Fnatic. WoW. Returning to represent Fnatic in the World of Warcraft 3v3 community was players TooGood, Vo0, and Ztrider. The Fnatic. WoW division won top finishes in events including BlizzCon, Intel Extreme Masters (IEM) and Major League Gaming (MLG).[citation needed]

In 2007, Fnatic acquired a DotA team, Fnatic. DotA, represented by Ritter "Ritter" Rusli, Romi "melen" Gunawan, Ariyanto "Lakuci" Sony, Sugiarto "BaHaMuT" Cahyadi, Jeffry "Neo" Lu.[8] They were formerly known as XcN DotA.[citation needed]

In 2008, Fnatic picked up a new DotA team with a roster of Edvin "Kwom" Börjesson, Jonathan "Loda" Berg, Rasmus "Misery" Berth, Rene "Kebap-" Werner, and Aringazin "Aidar" Aidar.[9]

In 2010 FnaticMSI.HoN was restructured with a roster of Johan "N0tail" Sundstein, Kalle "Trixi" Saarinen, Henrik "Freshpro" Hansen, Jascha "Nova" Markuse, and Tal "Fly" Aizik.[10]

In January 2012, Fnatic took on RaidCall as a sponsor.[11] With the new title sponsor, Fnatic expanded into South Korea and became the first non-Korean esports team to acquire a professional gaming house in Seoul.[12]

In 2012, Fnatic picked up the former GamersLeague Dota 2 team in order to compete with other top teams. The team placed fourth in ESWC, but soon after, the team parted ways with Fnatic.[13]

In August 2014, Fnatic announced that it had partnered with Luke Millanta to produce a number of Counter Strike: Global Offensive weapon finishes.[14][15]

In 2015, Fnatic announced a return to Dota 2, acquiring and sponsoring Team Malaysia.[citation needed]

On 1 October 2015 sports betting website Dafabet became a sponsor of Fnatic.[16]

On 23 March 2017, Fnatic announced that it will be making a one-off return to Heroes of Newerth with an all-Swedish roster made up of Makke, iNsaniA, Xibbe, Boxi & miCKe and will compete at the HonTour Season 5 World Finals in Bangkok.[17] On 2 April 2017, Fnatic became the champions of HonTour Season 5, defeating [MiXs] Phoenix MiXs on the grand finals.[18][19]

On 6 October 2017, Fnatic joined the competitive Rocket League scene after acquiring the former roster of Leftovers.[20]

On 12 April 2018, Fnatic joined the competitive Rainbow Six Siege scene after acquiring the former roster of Mindfreak.[21]

The company has its headquarters in London, near the Silicon Roundabout at Old Street, with a full-time senior management team including a CEO, CGO, Sales Director, Accounts Director and Head of Creative Services.[22]

Fnatic also runs an independent digital agency, Sannpa, for businesses looking to be involved in esports.[citation needed]

Current rosters[edit]

Clash Royale[edit]

ID Name Join date
Dion Netherlands Dion van Die July 3, 2018
Lemon Tea France Etienne Riboulot July 3, 2018
Asuchini Brazil Alberi dos Santos Suchini June 1, 2018
zTeemper Spain Javier Garcia June 1, 2018
Kyle (Coach) United States Kyle Kloss July 3, 2018

Counter-Strike: Global Offensive[edit]

Main roster[edit]

ID Name Role Join date
KRIMZ Sweden Freddy Johansson Rifler (Support) October 24, 2016
JW Sweden Jesper Wecksell Rifler (Entry Fragger)/AWPer February 4, 2017
Xizt Sweden Richard Landström In-Game Leader/Rifler (Support) May 25, 2018
twist Sweden Simon Eliasson Rifler/AWPer October 2, 2018
Brollan Sweden Ludwig Brolin Rifler/AWPer October 17, 2018
Jumpy Sweden Jimmy Berndtsson Coach August 22, 2016

Dota 2[edit]

ID Name Role Position Join date
MP South Korea No-a Pyo Solo Middle/Carry 1 September 12, 2018
Abed Philippines Abed Azel Yusop Solo Middle/Carry 2 November 8, 2017
iceiceice Singapore Daryl Koh Pei Xiang Carry/Offlaner 3 September 12, 2018
DJ Philippines Djardel Jicko Mampusti Support/Offlaner 4 April 4, 2017
Jabz Thailand Anucha Jirawong Captain/Support 5 September 12, 2018
DuBu South Korea Doo-young Kim Coach - September 12, 2018


ID Name Join date
Rannerz Republic of Ireland Conran Tobin February 23, 2018
Damie Poland Damian Augustyniak June 1, 2018
Zimme Sweden Simon Nystedt October 17, 2017
ZacMoore United Kingdom Zac Moore October 12, 2018
Babosa Croatia Filip Babic October 12, 2018
Alekzandur United States Alexander Betancourt October 13, 2018

Fortnite Battle Royale[edit]

ID Name Role Join date
POW3R Italy Giorgio Calandrelli Player July 15, 2018
Jarl Denmark Christoffer Jensen Player July 24, 2018
ErycTriceps Lithuania Erikas Vaitkevicius Player August 16, 2018
Motor Turkey Derman Özdemir Player November 23, 2018

League of Legends[edit]

ID Name Role Join date
Bwipo Belgium Gabriël Rau Top Laner January 7, 2018
Broxah Denmark Mads Brock-Pedersen Jungler February 6, 2017
Nemesis Slovenia Tim Lipovšek Mid Laner November 29, 2018
Rekkles Sweden Martin Larsson ADC May 14, 2015
Hylissang Bulgaria Zdravets Galabov Support December 14, 2017
YoungBuck Netherlands Joey Steltenpool Head Coach January 4, 2018


ID Name Role Join date
Thiel Netherlands Thijs Smit Front Line September 14, 2017
Fisheko Bulgaria David Kostadinov Damage September 14, 2017
Gerrah Netherlands Jordy Haast Support/Captain September 14, 2017
Bugzy Poland Adrian Bugajski Flex September 14, 2017
isbittenner Norway Leander Aspestrand Flex February 9, 2018

Rainbow Six Siege[edit]

ID Name Join date
Magnet Australia Etienne Rousseau April 12, 2018
Lusty Australia Jason Chen April 12, 2018
RizRaz Australia Ethan Wombwell April 12, 2018
Acez Australia Matthew McHenry April 12, 2018
NeophyteR Australia Daniel An April 12, 2018
Dizzle (Coach) Australia Jayden Saunders April 12, 2018

Rocket League[edit]

ID Name Join date
Maestro Denmark Nicolai Bang October 6, 2017
Snaski Denmark Nicolai Andersen October 6, 2017
MummiSnow Denmark Mohamad Salameh July 30, 2018
Lauty (Substitute) Czech Republic Petr Lauterkranc February 17, 2018

Street Fighter V[edit]

ID Name Join date
Akainu France Christ Onema February 14, 2018
Brick Sweden Evan Slabic February 14, 2018
Shakz United Kingdom Shakil Ghazi February 14, 2018
TheColonel United Kingdom Rohit Bhardwaj February 23, 2018
Zera France Imad Khettab February 27, 2018

Clash Royale[edit]

On 3 April 2018, Fnatic announced that it was entering and competing in the upcoming Clash Royale League. They finished 7th in the group stage.[23]


The Fnatic Counter-Strike team in 2007.

Fnatic entered the Counter-Strike competitive scene in 2004, when the team was founded by Freek "FraK" Tammeling. The initial roster, led by Benjamin "diGitaL" Hildén, managed to win CPL Singapore 2005 but struggled to make much of an impact at other international events. At the beginning of 2006, Fnatic released the entire lineup except for sniper Harley "dsn" Örwall, who was tasked to assemble a new roster. Örwall recruited Patrik "cArn" Sättermon, the in-game leader of Eyeballers; Oscar "Archi" Torgersen, from Team GoN; and Begrip duo Patrik "f0rest" Lindberg and Kristoffer "Tentpole" Nordlund.[24] This lineup would go on to win many major events in 2006, culminating with a 1st-place finish at CPL Winter 2006.[25] In 2011, Fnatic's Counter-Strike team placed top three in many events with their newly acquired player, Michael "Friis" Jørgensen.[26] This simultaneously led to dropping many uncontracted players such as Qet (Counter-Strike), Lauke (UT) and Vo0 (Q3).

cArn gained a reputation as one of Counter-Strike's premier in-game leaders and strategy callers from 2006-2012 due to his ability to lead several completely different Fnatic rosters to major tournament wins. However, in March 2012, he announced his surprise retirement before the IEM Season VI World Finals, going on to become the first Chief Gaming Officer (CGO) for Fnatic.[27] Xizt took on the role of the in-game leader, replacing cArn with Finn "karrigan" Andersen, another Danish player. The new team won their first major LAN event at Copenhagen Games 2012. On the same weekend, FnaticRC.aLive won his first ever major tournament at IPL4 Las Vegas.[28]

After Fnatic CS won 2012 DreamHack Summer and the Swedish Championships, Rasmus "Gux" Stahl retired from Counter-Strike, leaving an open spot in Fnatic. On 26 June, Fnatic announced that Martin "trace" Heldt will join the team. In August, Richard "Xizt" Landstorm left the team to play CS:GO for NiP; Emil "FYRR73" Karlsson was announced as his replacement.

When Fnatic switched to Counter Strike: Global Offensive, they became one of the top teams in the world. In order to complete the roster, Fnatic announced that Xyp9x & JOKERN will join them to compete in Counter Strike: Global Offensive.[29] The team was able to finish in the 3rd/4th position of the EMS Season 1 Finals.[30]

In late 2013, Fnatic won their first ever major tournament in Counter Strike: Global Offensive, under the guidance of their new leader, Markus "pronax" Wallsten, taking out the team Ninjas in Pyjamas. In 2014, Fnatic took in 2 ex-LGB players, Olof "olofmeister" Kajbjer and Freddy "KRiMZ" Johansson. They went on to win ESL One Katowice 2015 after defeating NiP, and on 24 August 2015, Fnatic won ESL One Cologne 2015, after defeating Team EnVyUs.[31] Because of this roster's back-to-back major wins and 11 other international titles, some consider this Fnatic team to be the strongest roster ever assembled in the history of CS:GO.[32]

In November 2015, after a few disappointing tournament performances, pronax decided to take a hiatus from competitive CS:GO. He was replaced with Dennis "dennis" Edman from international team G2 Esports.[33] In December 2015, Fnatic beat NiP 2-1 and secured their second Fragbite Masters win, the other being in season 3.[34] Fnatic regained the #1 position in HLTV.org's team rankings after the tournament,[35] and remain the #1 ranked team in the world until 18 April 2016.[36]

In April 2016 olofmeister announced a wrist injury and John "wenton" Eriksson took his place temporarily.[citation needed]

On 15 August 2016 Fnatic announced that flusha, JW, and KRiMZ will be transferred to GODSENT and the team would be welcoming Twist and Lekr0 in return. Wenton, who is already a sub for Fnatic, will be completing the lineup.[37][38]

On 20–21 August 2017 Fnatic announced, that olofmeister departs from Fnatic and joins FaZe Clan, and dennis left Fnatic and joined GODSENT, and welcome Golden and Lekr0 in return[39][40]

Dota 2[edit]

On 30 March 2012, Fnatic's Heroes of Newerth team, consisting of Johan "N0tail" Sundstein, Jascha "NoVa" Markuse, Tal "Fly" Aizik, and Adrian "Era" Kryeziu officially switched to Dota 2. By early September of the same year, a roster was finalized with the addition of Kai "H4nn1" Hanbückers and Kalle "Trixi" Saarinen, the latter of whom replaced Jascha "NoVa" Markuse.

In 2014, Fnatic parted ways with its Dota 2 squad with each member deciding to leave the organization.

In 2015, Fnatic announced a return to Dota 2, acquiring the roster of Team Malaysia.

Fnatic placed 4th at The International 2016.

League of Legends[edit]

SportLeague of Legends
LeagueEU LCS
Based inAdlershof, Treptow-Köpenick, Berlin
ArenaAm Studio 20A[41]
ColorsYellow and orange
Head coachDylan Falco
ManagerJoey "Youngbuck" Steltenpool
ChampionshipsSeason 1 World Championship
LCS titlesSpring 2013, Summer 2013, Spring 2014, Spring 2015, Summer 2015, Spring 2018, Summer 2018
BroadcastersRiot Games, Twitch.tv

Season 1[edit]

Fnatic entered the League of Legends scene in March 2011 by acquiring the roster of the esports team myRevenge. Two months later, the squad consisting of xPeke, LaMiaZeaLoT, Shushei, CyanideFI, Mellisan and MagicFingers qualified for the Season 1 World Championship after WetDream left.[42] Fnatic performed well during the championship and after taking down against All authority 2-1 they were crowned the Season 1 world champions.

Season 2[edit]

In season 2 and the preseason before it, the team participated in the Intel Extreme Masters Season VI circuit and Azubu The Champions Spring 2012, where they reached the quarter finals. After that, the team lost many of its players. Between June and September 2012, Shuhei, Mellisan, Pheilox, and Lamia moved on and were replaced by sOAZ, and nRated.[43][44][45][46] Among these roster changes the team did not manage to qualify for the Season 2 World Championship after losing the deciding series in the Regional Finals with 0-2 against Counter Logic Gaming EU.

Season 3[edit]

In the Season 3 preseason Rekkles was recruited and Fnatic won DreamHack Winter 2012, finished second at IPL 5 in Las Vegas and IEM Season VII – Global Challenge Cologne. [47] Rekkles did not meet the minimal age requirements for Riot's Season 3 League Championship Series and was replaced by YellOwStaR on 26 December.[48]

In 2013, Fnatic won the Spring Split of Season 3, but during the Summer Split, the team struggled and decided that a player change was necessary. In July 2013, Fnatic announced changes to their League of Legends roster. nRated, the main support, left the team and YellOwstaR, the former AD carry, switched roles to play support. Puszu then joined the team in their Cologne gaming house to finish Season 3 as Fnatic's AD Carry.[49] Fnatic later won the Season 3 Summer Split and qualified for the World Championship in Los Angeles, California.

During the Group Stage of the Season 3 World finals, Fnatic went into the quarter-finals against Cloud9, considered the best team in North America at the time. After defeating Cloud9 2–1, Fnatic advanced to the semi-finals against Royal Club Huang Zu. They later lost against Royal Club and placed tied for 3rd place.[50]

Season 4[edit]

In the 2014 season Rekkles rejoined the team and Fnatic secured their third LCS title after defeating SK Gaming in the playoffs final of the Spring Split. The Summer Split saw Fnatic struggle against Alliance in another playoffs final but even after losing the match, Fnatic had collected enough points to qualify for the 2014 World Championship.

The World Championship saw Fnatic placed in Group C with Samsung Blue, OMG, and LMQ. The team was only able to win 2 out of 6 matches, meaning that they would go no further in the tournament.[51]

Season 5[edit]

Fnatic on stage at the 2015 League of Legends World Championship semi-finals

In the 2015 preseason sOAZ, Rekkles, xPeke and Cyanide left Fnatic and were replaced by Huni, Reignover, Febiven, and Steeelback.[52][53]

Fnatic won the 2015 Spring Split, after beating the Unicorns of Love on 19 April 2015 in Madrid, Spain in the playoffs grand final that went 3-2 in favor of Fnatic.[54] They would later attend the Mid Seasonal Invitational, an international competition attended by the top teams of each region.[55] They went 2–3 in the group stage and made it to the playoffs. They were matched against former world champion SK Telecom T1, to whom they lost 2–3.

In the 2015 EU LCS Summer Split, Fnatic became the first LCS team to complete a regular split undefeated, finishing with a score of 18 wins and 0 losses.[56] They would go on to win the 2015 EU Summer Split Playoffs, beating Origen 3-2, and qualifying for the 2015 League of Legends World Championships as the #1 seed from Europe.

In the 2015 League of Legends World Championship, Fnatic won Group B in the group stage with a 4–2 record. In the quarterfinals they defeated the Chinese team EDward Gaming with a score of 3-0.[57] In the semifinal they ended up losing to the Korean team KOO Tigers with a score of 0–3, giving them a third/fourth-place finish in the tournament.

Season 6[edit]

The 2016 preseason saw the departure of Huni, Reignover and Yellowstar from the team.[58][59] It was then announced that they would be replaced by Spirit, Gamsu and NoxiaK.[60]

In the 2016 Spring Split the team struggled to find its footing at first but the replacement of NoxiaK by Klaj saw an improved Fnatic make it to the final of the Intel Extreme Masters Katowice where they lost 0-3 against SKT T1.[61] The team finished the split in sixth place and made it to the playoffs where they upset Team Vitality 3-1 before losing to eventual champions G2 Esports 3-1 in the semifinals. They then defeated H2k Gaming 3-2 to secure third place overall.[62]

A month later, Fnatic announced the return of Yellowstar to the lineup for the 2016 Spring Split.[63]

On 13 May 2016, Fnatic announced the departure of Noh Yeong-Jin, better known as Gamsu, from the starting line-up. Gamsu had been with the team for 7 months, joining alongside his Korean counterpart and friend, Dayun "Spirit" Lee, at the start of the 2016 season. Together, the team battled against the odds to reach the Grand Final of IEM Katowice as well as clinching 3rd place in the LCS Spring Split. He was replaced by former G2 Esports top laner Mateusz "Kikis" Szkudlarek, after stepping down from their main roster. Kikis debuted with Fnatic during the start of the 8th week of the EU LCS. Fnatic finished the 2016 EU LCS Summer Split regular season in 4th after a playoff match against H2k-Gaming. They would go on to play H2k again in the playoffs. In between the two fixtures, Fnatic parted ways with head coach Luis "Deilor" Sevilla and replaced him with Nicholas "NicoThePico" Korsgård. After their series against H2k was delayed due to technical issues, H2k defeated Fnatic 3-0 on 16 August 2016.


On 8 November 2014 Fnatic signed its first Smite team, acquiring the roster of Exposed Secrets.[64] The team made it to the semifinals of the Season 1 EU regional Championship but did not manage to qualify for the SMITE World Championship. On 23 December 2014 the team disbanded.[65]

On 6 March 2015 Fnatic announced signing the roster of SK Gaming.[66] The team competed in the Smite Pro League and finished 5th in the Summer Finals, winning $18,250.[67]

For the Season 3 Spring Split, Fnatic announced the addition of BigManTingz and Jiffy to the team after Badgah and CaptainTwig left at the start of 2016.[68] The team finished the season in 8th place with an 8-20 record.

Fnatic disbanded its Smite team 18 July 2016.

ShootMania Storm[edit]

In November 2012, Fnatic announced that they picked up a ShootMania Storm team. The team recruited Kévin "Strenx" Baéza, a former member of their previous Quake team, as well as two new players, Maikel "LeKaiM" Peeters and Jean Pierre "JiePie" Janssen. The trio won numerous small cups, and the Shootmania Launch Party, where they won $30,000.[69] In December, Christoffer "Luxxiz" Losell joined the team after the departure of LeKaiM.[70]

On 8 January 2014 Fnatic announced the departure of their ShootMania squad and the closure of their Shootmania division, stating a decline in quantity and quality of ShootMania tournaments as the main reason.[71]

Real-time strategy games[edit]

With DXRacer joining the list of sponsors, Fnatic decided to expand to Korea. On 19 March 2012 they announced that they would open a Fnatic Gaming House in Seoul. They became the first foreign team to establish a permanent training facility for players in Seoul.[72] Fnatic then acquired several talented players from the Korean StarCraft II scene. In January, "DeParture" and Warcraft legend "Moon", and "aLive" moved into the gaming house. They were coached by Hwanni, who also joined Fnatic that month. Later, OZ and Luvsic signed a contract with Fnatic. In 2012, Rain announced his retirement and left the team, followed by Byul, Ares and Moon. Only two players were left in Korea, forcing Fnatic to announce their closure of their gaming house in Seoul and the end of their contracts with aLive and OZ.[73] Harstem was later promoted from the Academy to the main roster, and the team picked up SaSe, another well known player in the scene.[74]

Other divisions[edit]

In 2008, Fnatic picked up Maximo12, a FIFA football video game player who won several titles in 2008 & 2009, such as the WCG Spain Champion in 2008.[75]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ "Fnatic Partners". Fnatic. Retrieved 23 January 2017.
  2. ^ "contact us page". Fnatic. Retrieved 3 October 2013.
  3. ^ ‘tuxie’ Roy Vuitton (22 July 2006). "fnatic turns 2 years old". Fnatic. Archived from the original on 28 September 2011. Retrieved 3 October 2013.
  4. ^ "Team Money Ranking". SK Gaming. Archived from the original on 8 July 2012.
  5. ^ "About us". fnatic. 23 Aug 2009. Retrieved 14 August 2011.
  6. ^ "Fnatic Management - Who's Who". Fnatic.com. fnatic. 19 Nov 2015.
  7. ^ ‘kboy’ Neil Kirk (15 Oct 2008). "MSI and FNATIC insist on the best!". fnatic. Retrieved 14 August 2011.
  8. ^ "fnatic new dota and cod". fnatic. 2008-08-19. Retrieved 14 August 2011.
  9. ^ "fnatic new dota". GosuGamers. 2009-03-13. Retrieved 14 August 2011.
  10. ^ "fnatic hon". fnatic. 2010-08-11. Retrieved 14 August 2011.
  11. ^ Marc Winther "Nix0n" (2012-01-19). "RaidCall title Sponsor". Hltv. Retrieved 16 May 2012.
  12. ^ ‘Lexx’ Alexander Zavoloka (19 Mar 2012). "Gaming House in Korea". Fnatic. Retrieved 16 May 2012.
  13. ^ "Fnatic welcomes Dota 2 team". Fnatic.com. Phll. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  14. ^ "FNATIC.com: Fnatic Presents: The Golden Era Collection". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-02-09.
  15. ^ "The RZR Collection: Razer Launches CS:GO Weapon Finishes - AusGamers.com". www.ausgamers.com. Retrieved 2016-02-09.
  16. ^ Stradbrooke, Steven (1 October 2015). "DAFABET INK PARTNERSHIP WITH PRO ESPORTS ORGANIZATION FNATIC". CalvinAyre. Retrieved 7 November 2015.
  17. ^ "Heroes of Newerth: The Last Stand". Retrieved 10 June 2017.
  18. ^ "HonTour Season 5 World Finals". Retrieved 10 June 2017.
  19. ^ "HoN Tour World Finals 2017 - Tournament Results & Prize Money :: e-Sports Earnings". Retrieved 10 June 2017.
  20. ^ Newell, Adam (6 October 2017). "Fnatic enters Rocket League". Retrieved 7 October 2017.
  21. ^ "FNATIC acquires Australian Siege roster Mindfreak". MCV. Retrieved 2018-06-29.
  22. ^ "FNATIC.com". Retrieved 19 July 2016.
  23. ^ "Fnatic Enters the Arena!". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2018-04-03.
  24. ^ "FNATIC.com: Fnatic announces new CS Lineup!". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-03-05.
  25. ^ "CPL Coverage: The Grand Final". HLTV.org. Retrieved 2016-03-05.
  26. ^ "fnatic welcomes Friis". fnatic. 2011-09-11. Retrieved 16 May 2012.
  27. ^ "Carn retires". Fnatic. 2012-03-04. Retrieved 16 May 2012.
  28. ^ "fnatic golden weekend". Fnatic. 2012-04-10. Retrieved 16 May 2012.
  29. ^ "Fnaticbrings in Xyp9x & JOKERN". razrrr_. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  30. ^ "RaidCall EMS One Bracket". Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  31. ^ "ESL One Cologne 2015". ESL one. Retrieved 25 August 2015.
  32. ^ esports, Gfinity - Generation. "Thorin's Top 20 CS:GO Line-Ups Of All-Time (10-1) :: News". Gfinity. Retrieved 2016-03-05.
  33. ^ "FNATIC.com: Fnatic CS:GO Lineup Changes". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-03-05.
  34. ^ "BREAKING: Fnatic wins their second Fragbite Masters title". Fragbite. Retrieved 6 December 2015.[permanent dead link]
  35. ^ "CS:GO Team world ranking - HLTV.org". HLTV.org. Retrieved 2016-03-05.
  36. ^ "HLTV.org - The home of competitive Counter-Strike". HLTV.org. Retrieved 2017-08-31.
  37. ^ "A new era for Fnatic CS:GO"
  38. ^ Flusha, JW, Krimz out as Fnatic reshuffles CS:GO squad
  39. ^ "CS:GO Roster Update: Olofmeister Departs. - Fnatic". fnatic.com. Retrieved 2017-08-31.
  40. ^ "CS:GO Roster Update: Welcome Back, Lekr0! - Fnatic". fnatic.com. Retrieved 2017-08-31.
  41. ^ "2015 LCS Studio Tickets Now Available - LoL Esports". Retrieved 19 July 2016.
  42. ^ "WetDreaM leaves Fnatic". Fnatic.com. stoner. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  43. ^ "Fnatic adds sixth player". Fnatic.com. hxd. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  44. ^ "Lamia retires". fnatic.com. lexx. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  45. ^ "nRated joins Fnatic". fnatic.com. hxd. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  46. ^ "fnatic welcomes soaz". fnatic.com. lexx. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  47. ^ "Fnatic achievements". Lol gamepedia. unknown. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  48. ^ "rekkles joins Fnatic". fnatic.com. inz. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  49. ^ "roster changes in fnatic lol". fnatic.com. mac. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  50. ^ "Fnatic finishes 3rd/4th at WF". gamepedia. N/A. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  51. ^ "2014 Season World Championship". League of Legends at EsportsWikis. Retrieved 2016-06-13.
  52. ^ "FNATIC.com: Farewell Peke & Cyanide - Thanks for the memories!". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-13.
  53. ^ "FNATIC.com: Farewell for now, Rekkles!". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-13.
  54. ^ 2015 EU LCS Playoffs, retrieved 15 April 2015.
  55. ^ "2015 Mid-Season Invitational - EsportsWikis - League of Legends esports Wiki". lol.esportswikis.com. Retrieved 13 June 2016.
  56. ^ "Fnatic adds Perfect Legend". fnatic.com. Mighty. Retrieved 27 July 2015.
  57. ^ Volk, Pete (17 October 2015). "League of Legends World Championship 2015 scores: Fnatic sweeps Edward Gaming to advance to semis". SB Nation. Retrieved 21 October 2015.
  58. ^ "FNATIC.com: Farewell Huni and Reignover - GL, HF!". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-13.
  59. ^ "FNATIC.com: Merci, YellOwStaR!". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-13.
  60. ^ "FNATIC.com: Welcome Spirit, Gamsu and Noxiak to Fnatic LoL". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-13.
  61. ^ "FNATIC.com: Official Roster Announcement: Changes to our LCS line-up". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-13.
  62. ^ "League Championship Series/Europe/2016 Season/Spring Playoffs". League of Legends at EsportsWikis. Retrieved 2016-06-13.
  63. ^ "FNATIC.com: Official Announcement: YellOwStaR Returns". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-13.
  64. ^ "FNATIC.com: Introducing Fnatic Smite". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-17.
  65. ^ "Funball on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved 2016-06-17.
  66. ^ "FNATIC.com: Fnatic SMITE: Return of the Gods". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-17.
  67. ^ "SMITE Pro League/Season 2/Summer Finals". SMITE at EsportsWikis. Retrieved 2016-06-17.
  68. ^ "FNATIC.com: Official Roster Announcement: Fnatic's Smite Squad Revealed". fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-17.
  69. ^ "Fnatic takes gold at SMLP". Fnatic.com. zauron. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  70. ^ "FNATIC.com: FnaticRC.SM welcomes luxxiz". fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-17.
  71. ^ "FNATIC.com: Fnatic and Shootmania part ways". www.fnatic.com. Retrieved 2016-06-17.
  72. ^ "Fnatic opens Gaming House in Korea". Fnatic.com. Lexx. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  73. ^ "Alive and OZ leave Fnatic". Fnatic.com. inz. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  74. ^ "Fnatic adds SaSe". Fnatic.com. inz. Retrieved 9 October 2013.
  75. ^ "Maximo12 wins WCG Spain". fnatic.com. WoN. Retrieved 9 October 2013.

External links[edit]

Media related to Fnatic at Wikimedia Commons

Awards and achievements
Preceded by
League of Legends World Championship winner
Succeeded by
Taipei Assassins
Preceded by
G2 Esports
European League of Legends Championship Series winner
Spring 2013 – Spring 2014
Spring 2015 – Summer 2015
Spring 2018 –
Succeeded by
G2 Esports
Preceded by
DreamHack Winter 2013 winner
Succeeded by
EMS One Katowice 2014
Preceded by
DreamHack Winter 2014
Team LDLC.com
ESL One Katowice 2015 winner
Succeeded by
ESL One Cologne 2015
Preceded by
ESL One Katowice 2015
ESL One Cologne 2015 winner
Succeeded by
DreamHack Cluj-Napoca 2015
Team EnVyUs