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Complexity Gaming CS:GO Player blameF Reveals Their Goal In 2020

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Benjamin Bremer, known as “blameF,” is a Danish CS: GO player who has been representing Complexity Gaming for over five months. Before that, he was playing for Heroic and Epsilon eSports.

During the recent interview with hltv.org, blameF shared their goals in 2020 and explained how to do it.

hltv.org asked:

“In terms of the goals you’ve set for 2020, is there something specific you’d like to achieve?”

blameF replied:

“I think if we’re talking within the team, our expectation is to enter the top 10 this year. For me, personally, I would like to have some deep runs at big tournaments and maybe even get to the point where we don’t have to qualify for too many of them, instead just getting invited. I think that this is a process for us, and we all need to realise that we’re not going to be the best team in the world within a couple of months.

It will actually take time, especially because of the lineup that we have with so many types of players from different nations. I think we all need to realise that and continue working hard no matter what happens or how many matches we lose that we should’ve won. No matter what, we should continue working hard as a team, that’s it.”

hltv.org asked:

“Complexity is your second international roster, after Epsilon. How does your current experience playing in a mixed roster stack up against the one you had previously?”

blameF said:

“I think it’s so far apart that it’s hard for me to compare, just because, even individually, I’ve changed so much. Epsilon was pretty much my first professional team, and when I look back, I didn’t know much about the game back then. I think I have learned a lot in this team already, just from dealing with different personalities and play styles. I also learned a lot in Heroic, so I think it’s a completely new blameF in this Complexity lineup than it was in Epsilon. Also, in Epsilon I was mostly focusing on fragging, whereas now I have to find out how to make the team work.

I think it’s very hard to compare, but the biggest difference for me would probably be that I have a lot more respect about me now. I think the players actually care a lot about what I’m saying, and I’m dedicating a lot of time preparing for practice sessions, making sure that we have new stuff for pretty much every tournament and fixing our mistakes. I’m never going to leave anything unsaid, so if you have a problem I’m going to instantly take it up with the team. The work ethic is probably the biggest difference because in Epsilon you could lean back a little and just focus on yourself; it’s not like that now. In order to be successful individually, I need to make this team work, that’s my job as an in-game leader, not to shine.”

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