Final Placements for Season One of the Gfinity Elite Series Australia - Dexerto

Final Placements for Season One of the Gfinity Elite Series Australia

Published: 16/Jul/2018 22:26 Updated: 26/Jul/2018 12:07

by DG Goldstein


Season One of the Gfinity Elite Series Australia has wrapped up following multiple weeks of fierce competition between teams in three different games.

Taking place over the course of a seven-week period, the Gfinity Elite Series Australia featured a total of six clubs from across the country battling it out for a $225,000 prize pool.


Counter-Strike: Global Offensive, Rocket Leauge, and Street Fighter V are all played during the Elite Series, with first five weeks of competition making up the regular season, while the top four teams then moving on to the Playoffs in week six and week seven.

Following the completion of the semi-finals, the Grand Finals were set to occur on Saturday, July 14th and Sunday, July 15th, with the Melbourne Order being represented in CSO, Rocket League, and Street Fighter V.


Melbourne Order managed to complete the perfect sweep by taking down the Sydney Chiefs 3-0 in CS:GO, Melbourne Avant Gaming 4-1 in Rocket League, and Perth Ground Zero 4-1 in Street Fighter V.

More information on the Gfinity Elite Series Australia can be found on their official website including scores, past matches, and more from across Season One.

Call of Duty

CoD streamers slam Warzone star WarsZ for “pathetic” K/D tanking

Published: 8/Oct/2020 1:16

by Theo Salaun


Call of Duty: Warzone stars continue to call each other out – this time Tommey is joined by HusKerrs and others in critiquing multi-event champion, WarsZ, for manipulating tournament Kill-Death Ratio (K/D) caps by tanking his account.

With more and more money being piled into Warzone tournaments, the stakes are higher than ever and competitors are understandably adamant about integrity. Many of these competitions have turned to K/D caps, as a way to limit good players from forming super squads that’ll end up dominating the opposition.


Following earlier condemnations from top streamers like NICKMERCS and Aydan about others gaming the K/D cap limits, Tommey has exposed WarsZ in particular for allegedly partaking in the unfair practice.

Tommey, a former Call of Duty League player and multi-time Warzone champion, did not hesitate to single out WarsZ for a suspicious drop in his kill-death ration just ahead of this week’s leg of the $210,000 Vikkstar Warzone Showdown. 


Although the caps have been instituted in tournaments to provide for better parity among teams, they can also be manipulated by purposefully delivering uncharacteristically poor performances.

WarsZ has won six Warzone championships across different tournaments, so Tommey’s linked image of the streamer having double-digit zero-kill matches in the past few days is particularly damning.

“People seem to be scared of the repercussions but I’m fed up with the bulls**t,” Tommey tweeted, tagging the rival competitor directly while calling the alleged tanking “pathetic.”


As for WarsZ’s response, it was not well-received. Suggesting that this notable drop in K/D was spurred by having his “girl” play on his account, a variety of notable Warzone competitors slammed the excuse. Among those wast renowned multi-time champion, HusKerrs, who replied simply, “Brother, c’mon now… nobody is buying that.”

Popular streamer DougisRaw also chimed in, mocking the excuse for how obviously the screenshot goes against the idea of letting an inexperienced player drop in for some games: “Damn, your girl plays solo squads. She’s cracked.”


While none of the allegations can be proven, many seem dissatisfied with WarsZ’s excuse and believes it is unfair to competitors like Jukeyz and others who were unable to snag tournament spots because of their high K/D.


It must be noted, as Tommey mentioned in the tweet above, that Vikkstar’s tournament technically doesn’t prohibit such a tactic, so while WarsZ isn’t breaking any rules, it’s fair to say that the rest of the big-name competitors don’t think too highly of it.

It remains to be seen if other tournaments will begin following NICKMERCS in the way he runs his MFAM Gauntlets, monitoring participants’ past in-game performances to make sure that they’re not trying to circumvent the K/D cap.