For this article, rather than look at overall team win/loss ratios, I decided to look at each individual player’s win percentage over their entire careers within the NA LCS. This, of course, results in some pretty interesting numbers, and it’s somewhat surprising which players end up doing well compared to others who may well be overall better players. As such, this is not a definitive power ranking, but a record of how each individual player has performed within the context of the NA LCS. Like my previous article, this list only contains games from the first six LCS regular seasons and playoffs; no promotion, expansion, challenger, or worlds qualifier games are considered. This list contains every player to ever play a game in the NA LCS, including substitutes. This list only considers games in North America, so players with EU records, such as Bjergsen or Edward, will only have games played in NA counted toward their totals. For players with tied win percentages, I’ve given the higher rank to the player with the higher number of raw wins. For players with zero wins (and there are quite a few), I’ve given the higher rank to the player with the fewer losses. So, without further ado, here are all 133 players to play in North America, ranked by their overall win percentage.
133: Lattman – 0%, 0/9
Out of all of the players with no wins, Lattman has lost the most. He subbed for TDK in place of Emperor during the entire first half of the sixth LCS, during which the team didn’t pick up a single win.
132: Big – 0%, 0/7
Another player on TDK, Big, formerly known as Baby, subbed for their first 3 games in place of Smoothie. He also played during the fourth LCS as a member of the all substitute CLG roster during the final week, which predictably went winless.
131-130: Bischu, Thinkcard – 0%, 0/6
Bischu was yet another sub for TDK, playing mid for the first six games of the season before being dropped for Mancloud. Thinkcard subbed a single week for EG during the third LCS when the three Europeans were away for visa reasons. He was also a member of the all substitute CLG roster during the fourth LCS.
129-128: WTHeaven, Konkwon – 0%, 0/4
These two players were both added to the notorious 1:17 Coast lineup during the fifth LCS for the last two weeks of the season, replacing players that Coast had moved to their newly acquired challenger team in an attempt to get another team to LCS. They went winless both weeks.
127: Ken – 0%, 0/3
A sub support who filled in for Krepo on EG during the third LCS. Krepo ended up being away for a game more than the other two Europeans on the team, so Ken ended up with three winless games.
126-124: Paragon, DJ Lambo, IAmAnjo – 0%, 0/2
DJ Lambo and IAmAnjo were only around during the first LCS. Lambo subbed in for Crumbzz on Dig during a single week, and Anjo was the original support of GGU, but was dropped in favor of Bloodwater after the first week. Paragon, an ex OGN player from season 2, was the coach of Winterfox during the fifth LCS, who put himself in as the team’s ADC for a week, moving Altec to Support. All three of these players went winless.
123: Nysyli – 0%, 0/1
Probably the most obscure player on this list. Nysyli played a single game as a sub ADC for Team Marn during the first LCS, which ended in a loss.
122: Impaler – 7.1%, 1/14
Impaler has a much better overall history with his time in Europe considered, but within NA, he only appeared on the notorious 1:17 Coast lineup during LCS 5. He was moved to the challenger squad for the last two weeks, which kept his rating from falling any further.
121: Cris – 9.8%, 4/41
The lowest ranked starting player without a history in another region is none other than Cris. He first played in the second LCS on the ill-fated Velocity, and was actually dropped from that team for part of the season, missing out on 2 of their 5 wins. If that weren’t bad enough, he also played for the 1:17 Coast lineup, and was around for that entire season, adding more losses to his already bad record.
120: Jesiz – 12.5%, 1/8
Like Impaler, Jesiz is a player with an EU background who’s only NA experience was on the 1:17 Coast lineup. Unlike Impaler though, Jesiz was dropped after 8 games, giving him a higher record.
119: Brokenshard – 16.7%, 1/6
Poor Brokenshard had qualified for LCS a second time, with Complexity’s fourth season squad, and it looked like he’d actually get to play this time. Unfortunately for him, visa issues kept him out of the US after only two weeks with the team, leaving him with a single win to his name.
118-116: NkInc, Evaniskus, Sheep – 17.8%, 5/28
Two of these players, NkInc and Evaniskus, were members of the Velocity lineup during the second LCS. Both of them played the entire season with the team, and neither have been back since. Sheep, on the other hand, played the second half of the third LCS on the falling XDG, and then came back in the fifth season on the 1:17 Coast lineup, where, like Impaler, he was moved to the Challenger team for the last two weeks. Coincidentally, this left him with the same win record and games played as the Velocity pair.
115: Fat – 20%, 1/5
Another of the more obscure players on the list, Fat was a sub top laner who played for GGU during the first LCS before Jintae joined (Zion actually played mid during these games). He won only one of the five games he played, and hasn’t come back since.
114: Smoothie – 20%, 3/15
Another victim of TDK, Smoothie was their starting support, but he actually sat out the first three games in favor of Baby before coming back and finishing out the season with them.
113-110: Trashy, Otter, Bodydrop, Chuuper – 22.2%, 4/18
Here we have the majority of the Enemy lineup. Trashy, Otter, and Bodydrop all played the full sixth LCS on NME with no other games between them. Chuuper, on the other hand, was on the original Complexity lineup in the first LCS, but was dropped after 18 games in favor of Prolly, leaving him with the same record as the NME group.
109: Vileroze – 23.5%, 4/17
The original midlaner for Velocity, Vileroze swapped to top for a bit after they picked up Ecco, then retired soon after. This left him with almost all of the team’s wins, but with less games, giving him a better record than some of his teammates.
108: Imagine – 25%, 1/4
A Korean jungler who was supposed to have been the starting support for Winterfox during the fifth LCS, Imagine was unable to show up until the fifth week due to visa issues. Once he did, he only played for two weeks, with a single win, before being replaced due to Paragon’s bizarre self-insertion strategy. He’s since gone to China, where he’s actually playing jungle.
107: Flaresz – 25%, 5/20
Most well known as the toplaner for Enemy during the sixth LCS, Flaresz has a slightly higher record than his teammates due to subbing in for a week on Winterfox and winning one of his two games there.
106: Maplestreet – 28.6%, 14/49
Best known as the brother of TheOddOne, as well as the guy who keeps qualifying for LCS, Maplestreet’s first appearance was on Velocity, where he played the whole season. He returned in the fifth LCS on Team 8, playing out that season, and also subbing in for the first week of LCS 6 due to Nien’s paperwork being turned in late. He most recently qualified for LCS with Renegades, but left the team.
105: Snoopeh – 29.4%, 10/34
One of the original EG members who came over to NA when they acquired Velocity, Snoopeh played jungle for EG during their disappointing third LCS, as well as part of the fourth before being dropped in favor of Helios.
104: Yellowpete – 29.8%, 8/27
Another of the original EG members, Yellowpete played ADC for EG during that initial third LCS, and was cut in favor of Altec. He actually subbed for the first game of the fourth season due to Altec’s seventeenth birthday not occurring until the second day of competition. His lack of games during the team’s poor fourth season is why he has a slightly better record than Snoopeh.
103: Nick Wu – 30%, 9/30
Nick Wu was the toplaner for the original Complexity lineup in the first LCS, and was on the team for the entire season. He ranks below most of his teammates though, due to subbing in for a week as the jungler of XDG in the third LCS, during which he went winless.
102: Kez – 30%, 12/40
Another Complexity player, although Kez was on the second iteration of the team that played in the fourth LCS. He originally joined as a sub in the third week, but became the new starter after it became clear Brokenshard wouldn’t be able to return. He played out the rest of the season with COL, then joined up with TDK, where he played the entire sixth season, giving him a worse record than his Complexity teammates.
101: Innox – 31.1%, 23/74
Innox first joined the North American EG lineup that had acquired Velocity, and played with them throughout the third and fourth LCS seasons as their toplaner. He returned during the sixth season as the midlaner of Enemy, and played out the entire season. Interestingly, despite EG having a mediocre 2014, it actually makes his record higher than his NME teammates.
100: Ecco 31.7%, 13/41
Ecco was the original midlaner of Team Marn, playing for most of the first season. He returned the following season, replacing Vileroze as the midlaner of Velocity. This ended up giving him a worse record than the other Marn players, though he ends up the highest ranked of any of the Velocity crew.
99: DontMashMe – 31.8%, 27/85
A player who has traditionally been tied to Coast, Mash was the ADC for the team back when they first qualified as GGU. He played the first two seasons for GGU/Coast before being dropped in favor of Apollo. He then returned to the LCS during the fifth season as a member of the 1:17 Coast lineup, where he actually played out the entire season.
98-96: MeyeA, Brunch U, Lautemortis – 32.1%, 9/28
This trio comprises the majority of the original Complexity lineup from the first LCS. The support, ADC, and jungler respectively, these three players played the full first season and haven’t returned since.
95-94: Ninja, Emperor – 33.3%, 3/9
These were the two new Korean players picked up by Team Dragon Knights for the sixth LCS. Unfortunately, due to visa issues, they were only able to play the second half of the season. They at least were around for all three of the team’s wins, which gives them a better record than a lot of TDK members.
93: AtomicN – 33.3%, 4/12
AtomicN was the original support of Team Marn. He played the first 12 games of the first season before being dropped, as Heartbeat moved to support.
92: RobertxLee – 33.3%, 10/30
RobertxLee is best known for his time playing ADC for the second Complexity lineup in the fourth LCS, where he played out the whole season. He ranks slightly below some of his teammates though, due to the fact that he subbed in for a week during the previous LCS on EG, where he went winless.
91: Seraph – 34.7%, 17/49
Seraph was supposed to have been CLG’s new powerful Korean toplaner, joining the team for the fourth LCS after the departure of Nientonsoh. However, Seraph struggled on CLG, and his rookie season ended in the team nearly knocked out of LCS. He was dropped and joined Team Dragon Knights, where he played the full season in LCS 6.
90: Muffinqt – 35%, 7/20
The original support of Vulcun, Muffinqt played nearly the whole first LCS before being dropped in favor of Bloodwater. He hasn’t been back since.
89-85: Bubbadub, Westrice, Heartbeat, ClakeyD, Megazero – 35.7%, 10/28
This group comprises a pair of players from the fourth LCS’s Complexity lineup: support Bubbadub and toplaner Westrice, and a trio from Team Marn in the first LCS: toplaner Megazero, jungler ClakeyD, and Heartbeat, who started as the team’s ADC, then moved to support after Nientonsoh joined, and even subbed for mid in one week. All of these players were on their respective teams for the whole season, and both teams ended with the same win/loss record.
84: Krepo – 35.8%, 19/53
The original EG support, Krepo came over to NA during the third LCS after EG acquired Velocity. He actually played both seasons of 2014 on EG, with the exception of three games during the initial season in which he was out of the country. Interestingly, playing out the entire fourth season gave him a better overall record than either of the team’s other two Europeans.
83: Jensen – 36.8%, 7/19
The lowest ranked Cloud9 player by far, Jensen, formerly known as Incarnation, was the first player to join C9 in over two years. He came in during the sixth LCS in place of Hai and stuck with the team for the whole season, which ended up being their worst in their history as a team.
82: NintendudeX – 37%, 37/100
NintendudeX was the original GGU jungler, playing for the team during their entire three season long run prior to their first drop from LCS. He left after that and hasn’t been back since.
81-80: Rhux, Zekent – 37.5%, 3/8
A pair of players associated with Curse, Zekent joined as the starting support for the third season of LCS, but after only eight games, was dropped in favor of Saintvicious returning to the lineup. Rhux also played support, joining in place of Elementz during the playoff of the first LCS, which lasted six games. His other two games came as a top lane substitute for Team Impulse during the first week of the fifth season.
79: Avalon – 37.5%, 6/16
The younger brother of iconic Korean jungler Helios, Avalon was announced to be the new toplaner for Wimterfox, the former EG, coming into the fifth season of LCS. He played all but the first week for the team, and despite his generally poor performance, was kept on until the end of the team’s run.
78: Shiphtur – 38.4%, 53/138
One of the lowest ranked of the long-time LCS players, Shiphtur was originally the midlaner of GGU, but was only able to play the first week of the inaugural LCS before having to leave for personal reasons. He returned to the newly named Coast for the second and third LCS seasons, then moved over to Dignitas once Coast got taken out. He’a remained the starting mid for Dig since, playing the last three seasons for them.
77: HotshotGG – 39%, 16/41
The owner and founder of CLG, Hotshot was still playing for the team during the first LCS. He’d moved back to his original position of top lane, though there was a week where he subbed into the jungle. He stepped down from the lineup after that first season, but has returned as a sub on two occasions: during the first two weeks of the third LCS while Dexter was away, and as a member of the all substitute lineup during the last week of the fourth season, both times subbing in as a midlaner.
76: Daydreamin – 39%, 32/82
Daydreamin first came in near the end of the first LCS, stepping in as GGU’s support after Bloodwater jumped ship. He remained a part of the lineup through the first three seasons, and retired shortly after Coast got knocked out by Complexity.
75-73: Calitrlolz, PorpoisePops, Dodo – 39.5%, 15/38
The core of the Team 8 lineup, toplaner Calitrlolz, jungler PorpoisePops, and support Dodo were the three players to play every game with the team, spanning the fifth and sixth LCS seasons.
72: Slooshi – 40%, 10/25
Another Team 8 member, Slooshi has a slightly higher record than the others due to playing fewer games during their statistically worse second season during LCS 6. He played mid for the entire fifth season, but dropped out after three weeks of the sixth, leaving Goldenglue in his place.
71-70: Gamsu, CoreJJ – 41%, 16/39
This Korean duo was added to Dignitas prior to the fifth LCS and played through both seasons of 2015, Dig’s statistically worst year, before being dropped.
69: Mancloud – 41.1%, 46/112
Once lauded as possibly the best midlaner in North America, Mancloud has fallen drastically from his peak in 2013. He actually has played in every one of the first six LCS seasons. He started out on Vulcun, which did well in 2013 and even went to worlds, but bombed out in the third LCS after becoming XDG. Mancloud played every game with the team those three seasons. In the fourth season, he subbed for Complexity for a week. In the fifth season, he joined the 1:17 Coast lineup midway through, replacing Jesiz. Finally, he subbed in for three games in the most recent sixth LCS on TDK. Interestingly, he hasn’t won a single game since his time on XDG, which is why he is so much lower on the list than most of the other Vulcun players.
68: Helios – 41.5%, 22/53
The once great Helios came to North America far after his glory days on Blaze were over. His debut was partway through the fourth LCS, replacing Snoopeh on EG. He remained with that team, later known as Winterfox, until they were taken out at the end of the fifth LCS. A few weeks into the following season, he joined up with Dignitas, replacing Azingy, and would stay with them until the end of that season.
67: Azingy – 41.7%, 5/12
Azingy joined Dignitas in the second half of the fifth LCS and was the second amateur jungler added following Crumbzz’s departure. He finished out the season with them, and stuck with the team for the first few weeks of the following season before being replaced by Helios.
66: Prolly – 41.7%, 15/36
The highest ranked Complexity player, Prolly is the only player to have been on both of the org’s lineups. He joined the team during the first LCS in place of Chuuper and played the last 10 games of the season. Later, when Complexity re-qualified for the fourth season, Prolly was their starting mid for all but one week.
65: Goldenglue – 42.1%, 8/19
The highest ranked Team 8 member, Goldenglue actually got his start in the third LCS playing mid for Dignitas. He played the last six games of the season, and was dropped before the playoffs. He then joined T8 a third of the way through the sixth LCS in place of Slooshi.
64: Edward – 42.4%, 14/33
Though a household name in the European scene, Edward had a fairly mediocre stint in North America during the second LCS, where he played on Curse for the entire season, which just happened to be their worst placing so far. He left to EU after that and never returned.
63: CruzerTheBruzer – 44.1%, 15/34
Cruzer joined Dignitas for the third LCS in place of Kiwikid and played out that whole season with them. However, he was then dropped in favor of Zionspartan and never returned to LCS.
62: Pobelter – 45.4%, 45/99
A well known name within North America, Pobelter made his much anticipated LCS debut in the third season on the new NA Evil Geniuses roster. He would become this team’s most consistent member, playing every game for three seasons with the mediocre org. After the team was taken out by TDK, Pobelter joined up with CLG and played with them through their championship winning LCS 6, greatly boosting his former record.
61: Altec – 45.6%, 31/68
A long-time teammate of Pobelter, Altec joined EG during the fourth LCS in place of Yellowpete, funnily enough missing the first game due to his seventeenth birthday being on the second day of competition. He would remain on the team for the fourth and fifth seasons, even playing support for a week due to a harebrained scheme from the org. After their loss of their LCS spot, Altec joined up with Gravity for the sixth LCS, where they had a solid run up until the end, bolstering his record.
60: BigFatLP – 45.7%, 16/35
The original midlaner of CLG before Link stepped in, BigFatLP actually made his LCS debut as a sub in the first season, coming in to play mid for a week when Chauster was out and the rest of the roster shuffled positions. He re-joined the team full time during the second LCS, where he played as their jungler in place of Chauster, who’d moved back to support. He retired after that season.
59: Darshan – 46.1%, 83/180
Another long time NA player with a relatively low ranking, Darshan, formerly known as Zionspartan, has played as a starter in every season of LCS. He started out on GGU/Coast for the first three seasons, where he played nearly every game, only missing a week during the second LCS for his high school graduation. He actually played mid for a few games in the first season prior to Jintae joining. Following Coast’s drop from LCS, he joined Dignitas and played with them for the fourth LCS. After that, he jumped ship to CLG, playing the entirety of 2015 with them save for the first week of LCS 5 due to a suspension. His time on CLG, specifically the sixth season, helped raise his record above fellow former Coast player Shiphtur, who stayed with Dig.
58: Chauster – 46.2%, 30/65
Chauster was best known as the support for CLG in season 2. Near the end of that period, he transitioned to jungle, which is where he played during the first LCS, minus one week when he was absent. The following season, he transitioned back to support, where he played out the whole season. He retired after that, but returned for one last week during the third LCS as a midlaner while Dexter was out of the country.
57: Kiwikid – 46.6%, 82/176
Kiwikid is another of the few players to have been a starter in every single season of LCS, and despite much criticism, he’s remained on Dignitas since the first season, where he was originally a toplaner. Following the second season, Kiwikid was moved to support, and he has played there since throughout the entirety of the later four seasons. His record is effectively a reflection of Dig as a whole.
56: Nientonsoh – 46.7%, 50/107
A player who’s been around on multiple teams, Nien made his debut as the ADC of Team Marn, joining during the first half of the season. Following their relegation, he joined up with CLG where he played top lane for the next two seasons before leaving. He subbed in during the final week of the fourth LCS as the toplaner of the all substitute CLG lineup. He made his actual return during the sixth LCS, joining Team 8 for every week but the first, due to late paperwork. It’s his time on CLG that gives him the highest rating out of any of the T8 or Marn players.
55: Voyboy – 46.8%, 66/141
A North American player who’d been around for a while, Voyboy made his LCS debut as the toplaner of Curse during the first season. He played top for the team through the entirety of 2013, then transitioned to mid lane, where he played during 2014. He retired prior to the team merging with Liquid at the beginning of 2015.
54: Cop – 47.2%, 77/163
A long time teammate of Voyboy, Cop played the entire first four seasons of LCS as the ADC of Team Curse. Following the fourth season, he was dropped from the lineup and re-qualified for the fifth season as a member of Gravity. After that season, he stepped down to a coaching role.
53: Zuna – 47.4%, 46/97
A member of Vulcun/XDG, Zuna played every game with the team during the first three LCS seasons. Originally their ADC, he was moved to jungle for the first half of the third LCS, then spent a week playing support before returning to ADC. He hasn’t returned since XDG was knocked out of the league.
52: Benny – 47.5%, 47/99
Similarly to Zuna, Benny, who was previously known as Sycho Sid, played every game of the first three LCS seasons for Vulcun/XDG as their toplaner. His record is slightly higher than Zuna’s because he subbed for CLG during the first week of the fifth LCS while Zion was suspended, going 1:1 overall.
51: Imaqtpie – 48.2%, 66/137
One of the original Dignitas members, Imaqtpie played every game with the team as their ADC for the first four seasons of LCS. He retired soon afterward. His record being higher than Kiwikid’s serves to show how Dig’s win record was higher a year ago than it is now.
50: Crumbzz – 48.2%, 67/139
Another long time Dignitas player, Crumbzz played as their jungler for nearly the entire first four seasons of LCS, only missing a single week during the first season. He also played for the first couple of weeks during the fifth season before leaving and joining up with Renegades.
49: Apollo – 48.4%, 45/93
Formerly known as Wizfujiin, Apollo had a pretty underwhelming debut in LCS, playing the third season as the ADC of Team Coast. He re-emerged in the fifth season with his new name on the revamped Team Impulse lineup, where he had a significantly better showing. He played as Impulse’s starting ADC for both seasons of 2015, and his success on that team gives him a much higher rating than a lot of Coast players, though he is the lowest ranked Impulse player due to his time on Coast.
48: Scarra – 48.4%, 46/95
The original starting midlaner of Dignitas, Scarra played for Dig throughout the first two LCS seasons and most of the third. He stepped down to a coaching role for the last few weeks of LCS 3, though he rejoined the team for that season’s playoff, which were his last LCS games as a player.
47: Saintvicious – 49.5%, 48/97
Once considered one of the best junglers in the world, Saintvicious entered the first LCS on Team Curse. He would play with them throughout the first two seasons, then move to a coaching role in favor of Dominate. During the third LCS, there were a few weeks where he returned to the lineup, though as a support, but he ultimately went back to coaching. His big return was during the fifth LCS, when he re-qualified as a member of Gravity. Following that season, he permanently stepped down as a player.
46: ShorterAce – 50%, 1/2
ShorterAce was a sub jungler who played a single week in the fifth season of LCS. He subbed in for Winterfox in place of Helios and went 1:1, giving him a perfectly even win:loss ratio.
45: CloudNguyen – 50%, 3/6
Another sub jungler, CloudNguyen was the first new jungler Dignitas picked up after Crumbzz left in the fifth LCS. He played for three weeks and won half of his games before being replaced by Azingy.
44: Gate – 50%, 7/14
A mid lane main in challenger, Gate was recruited by Team Impulse during the sixth LCS as a substitute support. He played a single game as support in place of Adrian, but soon after, XiaoWeiXiao was banned for elo-boosting and Gate took over in the mid lane. He played out the remainder of the season on Impulse and is still with the org.
43: Chaox – 50%, 9/18
The original ADC of TSM, Chaox only played half of TSM’s games during the first LCS before being dropped in favor of WildTurtle. He returned as a sub for CLG during the final week of the fourth LCS, playing ADC on the all substitute lineup.
42: BunnyFufuu – 50%, 32/64
Bunny first joined Curse during the third LCS, replacing Saintvicious as the team’s support. Despite a strong showing, he was benched before the next season in favor of Xpecial. He re-qualified for LCS in the fifth season as a member of Gravity, and played with them throughout both seasons of 2015.
41-40: Quas, IWDominate – 50.4%, 67/133
These two players have identical records, both joining Curse at the start of 2014 as the toplaner and jungler respectively. They both played all games for Curse/Liquid for the third through sixth seasons of LCS, earning a slightly better than half win percentage.
39: Patoy – 50.7%, 34/67
Patoy was the support of Dignitas when the LCS started, and he played with them throughout both seasons of 2013, being dropped at the end of the year and never having returned. Like with Imaqtpie, his record is effectively a representation of how Dig performed over their first year in LCS, showing that they had a higher win percentage than in later years.
38: Link – 51.3%, 78/152
Link joined CLG as their midlaner when the LCS began and played with them all the way through the first five seasons. Though he’s subbed as a toplaner and jungler at various times, he played every game with the team for those five seasons, unfortunately missing out on their most successful season in LCS 6.
37: Jintae – 51.5%, 17/33
Ironically, the nearly highest ranked Coast member is the one who was only a temporary sub. Jintae joined GGU a few weeks into the first LCS as a fill-in for Shiphtur, who would not be back for that season. He played out the majority of the first season with GGU, including their miracle playoff run, and was dropped afterward when Shiphtur returned. He played for one week as a sub the following LCS when Zion was out, and hasn’t been back since. His relatively high record is due to being present for Coast’s most successful run, and missing out on most of their mediocre seasons.
36: Bloodwater – 51.9%, 40/77
The actual highest ranked Coast player, Bloodwater joined GGU during the first LCS after only a week, replacing IAmAnjo. He played with them until the last few weeks, when he jumped ship to join Vulcun. He would finish out the season with them and stay on the Vulcun/XDG lineup until halfway through the third LCS, when he was unceremoniously dropped. He hasn’t returned to LCS since.
35: NyJacky – 52.2%, 35/67
NyJacky was the starting midlaner of Team Curse when the LCS began. He played the entirety of 2013 with the team, and was dropped at the end of the year. He hasn’t been back since. Similarly to the Dignitas situation, it can be seen from NyJacky’s record compared to Voyboy’s that Curse performed better over their first year in LCS than their first two.
34-33: Hauntzer, Keane – 53.3%, 24/45
This duo shares the same games. They qualified for the fifth LCS as the toplaner and midlaner, respectively, of Gravity. Both of them played all of Gravity’s games throughout the two seasons of 2015. Interestingly, their record being higher than Bunny’s indicates that his was actually worsened by his half season on Curse.
32: Xmithie – 53.5%, 77/144
The highest ranked of the Vulcun crew and the only one of them to still be relevant is jungler Xmithie. He played every game with the team during their three season lifespan, though during the first half of the third season he played ADC instead of jungle. Prior to the fifth LCS, he was picked up to play jungle for CLG and has been with them ever since, their recent success boosting his record over those of his old teammates.
31: Doublelift – 54.8%, 97/177
One of the legends of North America, Doublelift has been the face of CLG throughout the LCS until the end of 2015. Still, he’s played every game of the first six LCS seasons as CLG’s ADC, and his record goes to show how CLG as a whole has been above average overall, despite some poorer record from some of their members.
30: Gleeb – 55.9%, 19/34
By far the highest ranked of the Winterfox players, Gleeb actually started his career on TSM in the fourth LCS, replacing Xpecial. He played nearly the whole season wih the team, being dropped near the end in favor of Lustboy. He then subbed in the following season for Winterfox, playing the first four weeks until Imagine could arrive. However, after the Paragon debacle, Gleeb re-joined the roster for the last couple of weeks. It’s his time on TSM, combined with his relatively short stint on Winterfox, which gives him such a higher record than many of his peers from there.
29: Adrian – 55.9%, 33/59
The first player to ever receive a scholarship for playing LoL, Adrian was recruited to play support for Team Impulse prior to the fifth LCS and played nearly every game of 2015 with them. He actually left the team near the end of the sixth LCS once Gate was picked up, but was only missing for a single game before XiaoWeiXiao was banned and Impulse came asking for Adrian to come back.
28: Move – 56.5%, 13/23
A Korean jungler who was effectively a rookie, Move was recruited to join Gravity for the sixth LCS following the retirement of Saintvicious. He played that full season with them, with his high record showing that Gravity performed better during their second season than their whole 2015.
27: Rush – 56.7%, 34/60
The Korean solo queue star who developed into one of NA’s best junglers, Rush was originally scouted to join Team Impulse at the start of 2015. He played every single game during the most recent two seasons with Impulse, his record essentially a reflection of Impulse’s year as a whole. He is slightly higher than Adrian due to playing in, and winning, the one game that Adrian was absent for.
26: Impact – 56.9%, 33/58
Another player who joined Impulse prior to 2015, Impact played top for the team for nearly the entire year. He missed out on a single week at the beginning of the fifth LCS where his team went 1-1, which gives him a slight lead in record over Rush.
25: Aphromoo – 56.9%, 82/144
Originally an ADC main, Aphromoo joined up with CLG as their support prior to the first LCS. He played that first season before being dropped. However, prior to the third LCS, he was re-added to the roster and has been with them ever since. His ranking being higher than Doublelift’s highlights how CLG’s second season was actually a net loss for their overall win percentage.
24: Dexter – 57.9%, 33/57
A player with more of a history in Europe, Dexter came over to North America at the start of 2014 to play jungle for CLG. He ended up being unable to enter the country for the first three weeks, but played every other week for CLG during the third and fourth LCS seasons, minus the final week of LCS 4, of course. He left the team following the disastrous end to that season.
23: Piglet – 58.5%, 31/53
A world champion from back in 2013, alongside Impact, Piglet was recruited to Team Curse, who soon afterward merged with Team Liquid, prior to 2015. He was away for the first week of the fifth LCS, and actually was subbed out for two more weeks during that season in favor of Keith. He ultimately returned to the lineup for the last few weeks of the season and has played for Liquid ever since.
22: Amazing – 59.5%, 25/42
Another player with more of a history in Europe, Amazing was a young jungler fresh from his rookie season before being picked up to replace TheOddOne on TSM prior to the fourth LCS. He played the entire season with them before leaving at the end of 2014 and returning to Europe. His record being lower than most TSM players goes to show how poor their fourth season was compared to most of their team’s performance, despite them ultimately winning it.
21: XiaoWeiXiao – 60%, 51/85
One of the original Chinese LMQ members, XWX made his LCS debut as a member of that original all Chinese lineup which took out XDG and competed in the fourth LCS. He was the only LMQ member to stay on into 2015 when the team re-branded to Team Impulse, and he played for nearly the entirety of the two 2015 seasons. Near the end of the sixth season, however, he was banned for seven months due to elo boosting activity, and hasn’t been back in LCS since. He holds a lower overall ranking than his old LMQ teammates due to his time on Impulse, which is more a testament to LMQ’s success than a poor performance from Impulse.
20: Xpecial – 60.1%, 122/203
The original starting support of TSM, and at one point the best support in all of NA, Xpecial played the full first three seasons of LCS with TSM before being benched in what would be a pretty shocking decision. He would then join up with Curse, who later merged with Liquid prior to 2015, and would play the entirety of the latter three LCS seasons with them. He maintains a solid ranking, though being lower overall than most TSM players indicates that his move to Curse gave him a lower record than remaining on TSM would have.
19-16: Ackerman, Noname, Vasilii, Mor – 60.5%, 23/38
This group comprises nearly the entirety of the original LMQ lineup. These four players, plus XiaoWeiXiao, entered the fourth LCS by knocking out XDG, and all played the entirety of that season, which was very solid for them. At the end of the year, all four of these players left the team and returned to China, with none of them returning to LCS. Their records are all slightly higher than XWX’s due to LMQ having a better overall record than Impulse, despite Impulse actually performing pretty well in 2015.
15: Fenix – 61%, 36/59
The first member to join Team Liquid following their merger with Team Curse, Fenix roleswapped from top to mid to replace the departing Voyboy at the start of 2015. He played every game with Liquid during the two 2015 seasons, and has nearly the highest record of any Curse/Liquid player, indicating how improved their performance was over 2015 compared to their previous history. His record is higher than Piglet’s due to him being present for the games where Piglet was absent, many of which were victories.
14: Reginald – 63.6%, 49/77
The owner and founder of Team Solomid, one of the most successful North American franchises, was still an active player during the first year of LCS, serving as the team’s midlaner. He played the entirety of the first two seasons with TSM, then stepped down in favor of Bjergsen at the end of 2013. He stepped back in for a single week of LCS 3, while Bjergsen was away for visa reasons.
13: Wildturtle – 63.6%, 119/187
Turtle has played in every season of LCS so far, primarily on TSM. Originally a member of Cloud9 in challenger, he stepped in to replace Chaox on TSM halfway through the first season of LCS. He’s been their ADC from that point up until the end of 2015, playing every game with TSM with the exception of a single game in the sixth LCS where he was subbed out for Keith. His score is a pretty close match for the team’s as a whole, which domestically has been one of the best.
12: Dyrus – 63.9%, 129/202
One of the most iconic North American players, Dyrus has been a member of TSM since the beginning of season 2, and has played every game of every season of LCS through 2015 as a member of the team. His record is equal to the team’s record, going to show just how much domestic success the org has had.
11: Lustboy – 64%, 48/75
The iconic former Frost support joined TSM near the end of the fourth LCS’s regular season, replacing Gleeb. Though he only played very little with the team prior to the playoffs, he helped bring them their first LCS title since the very first season. He would go on to play with the team through the entirety of 2015 before retiring at the end of the year.
10: Bjergsen – 64%, 80/125
The new face of TSM, Bjergsen is a European player who was brought on as a replacement for the retiring Reginald at the end of 2013. He has played nearly every game of LCS for the past four seasons with TSM, only missing out on a single week, and is the only player from 2015 to remain with the team.
9: TheOddOne – 64.8%, 68/105
The original jungler of TSM, TheOddOne stayed with the team up through the first three seasons of LCS before stepping down. Interestingly, his record being higher than Dyrus’s indicates that TSM actually performed better during their first three seasons than over their first six, despite two of their three LCS titles coming in the latter three seasons.
8: Santorin – 65.4%, 36/55
The highest ranked starting member of TSM, Santorin only played with them during the two seasons of 2015, coming in to replace Amazing. His record being so high compared to the rest of TSM is mainly an indicator of just how dominant the team was during the fifth LCS, and is also affected by the change in format between 2014 and 2015, with Santorin’s two seasons containing much fewer games than the previous ones.
7: Elementz – 67.8%, 19/28
One of the more shockingly high entries on this list is Elementz, the original support of CLG back in the day, who played the first season of LCS as a member of Team Curse. Elementz’s score is skewed so highly due to only playing during Curse’s very high scoring regular season and never playing in LCS afterward. He was dropped at the end of the regular season, prior to their disappointing playoff run.
6-4: Balls, Sneaky, LemonNation – 71.1%, 106/149
Near the top of the list, we have the main trio of the Cloud9 roster. C9 kept the same starting lineup for the second through fifth seasons of LCS, and these three players also played the full sixth season as well. Their incredible record is primarily due to C9’s crazy high win percentage during their first two seasons.
3: Meteos – 72.8%, 102/140
Coming in slightly higher than most of his teammates is Meteos, the original carry jungler of C9. Meteos played the full second through fifth seasons of LCS with the team, as well as the first half of the sixth season, before stepping down. His record is slightly higher than his teammates’ due to missing out on half of what was their statistically worst season by far.
2: Hai – 74.1%, 103/139
The highest ranked starting player in the entire NA LCS is none other than Captain America himself, the brains behind Cloud9, Hai. He played midlane for C9 during the second through fifth seasons of LCS before retiring to make way for Incarnation. Halfway through the team’s disastrous sixth season, he stepped back in as a jungler in place of Meteos, famously leading them all the way to the world championship that year. He’s now role-swapped again, this time as a support. C9 holds the highest record of the C9 players due to missing out on part of their statistically worst season, particularly the part that contained more losses, which is why he is above Meteos.
1: Keith 85.7%, 6/7
As strange as it may sound, the player with the highest win percentage in the entire NA LCS is a substitute. Keith started out subbing in for Team Liquid as their ADC during the first week of the fifth LCS, as Piglet was away. The team won both games that week. Later on during the season, he returned for two weeks while Piglet was benched, winning 3 of the 4 games. He wouldn’t return to Liquid after that, but the following season, Keith joined TSM as a sub and played a single game with them, which was a victory. This is the reason behind his incredible win rate. Keith has since become a starting player on Echo Fox, and his record should understandably drop if only due to the amount of games he’ll be playing, but for now, Keith holds the record for the highest win percentage of any player in the North American LCS.