After a predominant success at the 2019 Overwatch League thousand finals, the bosses have made the most of their crown jewels during the offseason.
The San Francisco Shock was about relentless last season, moving through groups, taking a phase title, and building up contention with the Vancouver Titans.
Regardless of what you look like at it, the Shock keeps on being stacked for 2020. A few groups in the Overwatch League battled to keep the pieces they needed. Not the Shock. The Shock kept each and every bit of their title-winning group, with one special case; Andreas “Nevix” Karlsson.
What’s more, Nevis they let go on the grounds that they felt terrible that they needed to seat an incredible player for a far superior player in Hyo-Bin “Choihyobin” Choi. That is a flex on the remainder of the alliance if there ever was one.
To start with, there’s tank profundity. The Shock snicker at this idea, as they have not one, yet two premium fundamental tanks in their ownership. Matthew “Super” DeLisi had a complete breakout year by driving the Shock on Reinhardt, and Myeong-Hwan “Smurf” Yoo took the twirly doo late in the season to complete with solid Orisa play.
The startling part? The two players are multitalented and can without much of a stretch play any principle tank legend to a significant level. Sponsorship them up in the cutting edge is Choihyobin, whose off-tank play was about unmatched throughout the entire season.
There must be a weakness somewhere:
Surely there must be a weakness somewhere. Let’s look at the support line. Unfortunately, if you were building a scouting report against the Shock, you wouldn’t find any weakness here either. However you view the Shock, they are versatile enough to tackle whatever the meta may be.