A2 初級 357 タグ追加 保存
動画の字幕をクリックしてすぐ単語の意味を調べられます!
単語帳読み込み中…
字幕の修正報告
Hello. My name is Clement Ivanov.
I'm 25 years old. I am brought to you here by TEDx to talk to you about the world of eSports.
I am a professional gamer,
and I play a game called Dota 2 for Team Secret, which I also own and I'm a founder of.
Nowadays, if person comes to me and knows what I do and knows who I am, to me he gives me
a lot of positive attitude, and he wishes that he could play the game as well as I do.
Well not long ago, if I would tell anybody about what I'm actually doing
and how seriously I take gaming, I'd be either scolded or frowned upon.
My parents, who bought me my computer, had a very negative outlook on gaming,
and I don't blame them, because all I do is spend my time on playing that computer,
and I don't take anything seriously anymore from the social world like school or something like that.
But I can understand that, because these days, probably further like nowadays,
we're gonna have people like kids tell their parents that they want
to be gamers too, and they're going to tell them that they can earn a lot of money from it,
and it's probably an excuse to just spend more time on the computer
to waste more time.
Well, society expects a person to go through the stable steps in life
Mid school, high school, university to get a degree, to get a job and you know
that's normal, and you're either that, or you're different, and if you're
different, then you most likely will be scolded for that. I did not really care
about the social norms. I was confident that school was not my path, and I used that
confidence to go my own way.
I myself believe that knowing music was more important than school. I myself
believe that earning more money somehow through a game like poker was way more important than school.
Dota was just a fun game, and I really enjoyed it, and I still do, and It just makes my brain tingle.
I like it.
Realistically, there was no clear moment for me,
that I realized I should become a gamer now. It's more of a learning
process. It takes a long time for you to figure out if you're going to be good at
something. It turned from a hobby into a career. Not long ago, I was at Stockholm Airport,
and in the Stockholm Airport, I was in a burger place, and that burger
place, there was a person, a fan, that came to me and wanted a picture of me, and that
same person told me that there's Magnus Carlsen sitting two tables in front of
me, and she said that she wants to take a picture from both of us for herself to
put on the internet or whatever the case is, and I was like amazed that right there,
I was neatly compared to a young chess grandmaster while if I would think long
time ago I was being scolded for the reason of even being a gamer.
Dota is about strategy, momentum, and action. Two teams that play against each other both
consisting of five players play either on the Radiant side or the Dire side,
in other words, left or right.
The game itself is one big map and it contains resources and objectives.
Before a match even starts, each person can select a unique character out of a pool with
more than a hundred, who have their own distinctive abilities, strengths, and weaknesses.
There are three lanes. In those lanes, there are defensive towers,
buildings called the barracks, and the ancient, which if you kill, you win the game.
Now that pretty much sums up Dota in a simple fashion, although the
complexity of the game comes from different angles.
For instance, a hero's unique reason of choice is because its strength is to
specifically dominate another hero. Many of the heroes have the tendency to
synergize with each other. We as gamers use the word counter a lot, which
realistically means the opposite, and we use it to talk about which character
counters another. The sequence of countering can also be neglected by
the choice of another hero. Keep in mind that there are five players who have all
their own characters. At this point, I can tell you that there are position roles
like most games in life.
The simple explanation for it is that there are limited resources in the game
and through that come priorities on who gets them and who does not. Now the
resource called gold can be used to buy items which boost the strength of your
hero. Some heroes use the items way more efficiently, therefore are more valuable
for you to get gold. The other resource is experience, which makes your hero's
ability stronger and there are a lot of heroes which benefit more from
experience rather than gold.
Now, you get more of an understanding what kind of a
game Dota is, but I would briefly explain to you a little bit more about
these important factors. Let's say like vision.
There's a thing called fog of war,
which basically means that you can not see that area unless you have vision of it.
Things to provide vision are your defensive towers, buildings overall,
heroes themselves, sometimes their abilities, units that fight for you, and
also an item called the Ward. Having the ability to see the surrounding area before
entering a fight can be crucial and make the difference of you
winning or losing the game. Playing around with vision can create a lot of
mind games, which change how the game is being played.
You might be afraid to be aggressive, if you cannot see what's surrounding you,
but with solid vision, you can maximize your capabilities without any surprises.
Vision is part of Dota strategy and a lot of the big tournaments in this world in Dota
have been won because of one team having better vision.
...but we go back to the vision right? Like look at the Wards that Secret have right now.
They saw everything that was going to happen.
Every single thing, every movement that EG made, was spotted out.
Lastly, I will tell you about the game mode: Captains Mode. Two captains face off
and draft accordingly to their plans in a sequence of choosing and removing
heroes one-by-one. There is a marginal amount of time given for you to figure
out what the enemy is trying to do and you, yourself, plan to do of course. This is
where most of the raw strategy happens. To maneuver, to outmaneuver your enemy in
a draft battle is the most successful way of winning in Dota, and it is quite
the difficult thing to grasp. I myself, I like games which challenge me. Games that put me to the test.
Dota is my test.
It's my challenge.
About 11 years ago,
when I started playing the game and meeting new people online and competing against each
other to find out who's the best. It was all fun and games. It was really enjoyable,
but as years passed, and only a few years, it started to be noticeable that the game
became harder, because it started to draw more attention, and with attention, it
just started to become more complex of a game because a lot more programmers and helpers
started developing the game too. Good teams started to develop. Tournaments started
to become more frequent, but that wasn't the biggest challenge to play the game
in a very top pace. The problem was to actually make 4 other people with you,
synergize with each other,
and win the game like that. For a long while, Dota competitions were great. We
were mostly fighting for honor, no money really involved, and it was fine, because Dota
developed very slowly in the money aspect. It is not your traditional game where the
game was made by a company, but it was made by a community. For a long while, I started to
live two lives. I started to live my regular social school life and my gaming
life, and to be honest, I started losing touch with school through that. Since like I said,
the game started to develop a little bit more attention and things
became more frequent, it just started to have prize pools that were good enough
for me to live off it. I started to travel a lot to places, and it just
soaked all the time away from me. But at a young age, this made me grow into more
of a universal person, and I felt like even if I do fail at succeeding in this, I
still thought the experience is good enough. But luckily, gaming started to grow
at a very fast pace, and I had the honor of playing the million-dollar tournament
in eSports, the first one, and it changed my life, because I won it, and it was final.
All of the time I was putting into Dota had brought me success, but I
knew that was just the beginning.
Dota is no different from your other type of games, real live games or computer games.
It's no different from chess, no different from basketball, no different from soccer.
You all have the same kind of problems in those games. You have to deal. You have
to do teamwork. You sit there, and you have to figure out the best ways.
They all exist in Dota just as well as they exist in those games, and
the feeling I get though through gaming, is that a game can be very very complex.
It can be also very easy of course, but a game can turn the tides of what actually needs
to happen for you to succeed, and if we look further in life and maybe two years
ahead, we will we might see a lot of progress in how hard the games can
become and how complex that area will be.
This game has made me smarter. I've used Dota to progress, and since I had to
play with people, I have also progressed psychologically. In that sense, I have
evolved through gaming.
Not everybody can be a gamer,
but everybody can play the game.
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

読み込み中…

Dota 2 | Clement 'Puppey' Ivanov TEDx Talk 2016 | Full Lecture

357 タグ追加 保存
a keong 2016 年 6 月 1 日 に公開
お勧め動画
  1. 1. クリック一つで単語を検索

    右側のスプリクトの単語をクリックするだけで即座に意味が検索できます。

  2. 2. リピート機能

    クリックするだけで同じフレーズを何回もリピート可能!

  3. 3. ショートカット

    キーボードショートカットを使うことによって勉強の効率を上げることが出来ます。

  4. 4. 字幕の表示/非表示

    日・英のボタンをクリックすることで自由に字幕のオンオフを切り替えられます。

  5. 5. 動画をブログ等でシェア

    コードを貼り付けてVoiceTubeの動画再生プレーヤーをブログ等でシェアすることが出来ます!

  6. 6. 全画面再生

    左側の矢印をクリックすることで全画面で再生できるようになります。

  1. クイズ付き動画

    リスニングクイズに挑戦!

  1. クリックしてメモを表示

  1. UrbanDictionary 俚語字典整合查詢。一般字典查詢不到你滿意的解譯,不妨使用「俚語字典」,或許會讓你有滿意的答案喔