How to Watch Tomorrow’s $ 50,000 Twitch Rivals Apex Tournament
A $ 50,000 Twitch Rivals prize pool Mountain peak tournament is scheduled for tomorrow, October 7th. Popular Apex streamers like Lulu from NRG and Timmy “iiTzTimmy” A will lead teams, recruiting two other players to compete for a share of the substantial cash prize.
The event, officially called the Apex Legends Showdown, begins at 4 p.m. CT, where it will air on the Twitch Rivals channel and likely on the personal channels of many attendees.
Other team captains include TSM’s Phillip “ImperialHal” Dosen, the highest paid pro in the game. Mountain peak; popular controller player Jack âNiceWiggâ Martin, who recently signed with 100 Thieves; Turner “Tfue” Tenney, who rose to fame as Fortnite pro; and Eric âSnip3downâ Wrona from TSM, a Mountain peak pro who also happens to be one of the best Halo players of all time.
The tournament was originally scheduled for September 23, but has been postponed until tomorrow. Mountain peak the lobbies suffered from a variety of bugs at the time.
This Twitch Rivals event will try a new format. Participants and fans alike have complained about the competitive structure of other Twitch Rivals events in the past, where loopholes or gray areas in the squad-building rules have made it easy for stacked rosters of dedicated pros to win. Other teams have fielded new players Mountain peak, who spent their tournament instantly dying to people playing the game more than eight hours a day.
Part of the problem with previous Twitch Rivals events was the draft format that determined who would play on each team. Players who know the Mountain peak scene reclaimed valuable choices while other captains grappled with amateurs. Tomorrow’s event removes the draft format. Captains will hand-select teams, and teams will have more stringent requirements on the type of players allowed. There can only be one current or former Mountain peak professional in each team, a Mountain peak content creator and a streamer who plays a variety of games.
In the past, there have been similar rules that have largely failed to achieve fairer results. But in tomorrow’s showdown, tournament organizers will “check the teams to ensure the integrity of the competition” in an effort to achieve the kind of parity that was lacking in other events.