Game streaming rooms of famous gamers

Millionaire streamers are much closer to the common viewer than Hollywood stars. If only because their daily routine is not much different from our everyday life – they also give all the best at work (broadcast games) for 6-10 hours. And even their streaming rooms look like the “dens” of ordinary gamers. However, there are plenty of exceptions.

Tyler Blevins (Ninja)
Ninja is the planet’s most recognizable streamer. He has 16.9 million subscribers on Twitch and 24.1 million on YouTube. He started his career as a professional player in 2009 with Halo 3 tournaments, and became interested in streams in 2011.

Nevertheless, the general public did not care for Tyler Blevins for a long time, even despite his victories in various disciplines. Ninja took a serious interest in battle royale and tried out H1Z1, PUBG and Fortnite one by one. Thanks to the latter, he “shot” in 2017.

Since then, Ninja has managed to hit the cover of ESPN The Magazine, switch to Mixer and return to Twitch, dive into Apex Legends. Since 2018, it has been sponsored by Red Bull. This company set up an ultimate streaming room in the basement of Blevins’ house in Chicago.

Tyler calls the room “dojo.” On one wall, a matrix of monitors is assembled, on the other – another display and a table next to it to conduct analysis of games, on the third – in fact, a table for streaming.

Near the streaming table there is a mini-fridge with the sponsor’s drinks and a “cache” of cookies and sweets. Blevins did not forget about the shelves with awards and Funco Pop figures. The keyboard also has a backlight switch that enmeshes the entire room.

Ninja uses two computers: for playing and processing the stream. All equipment is very expensive (for a total of $ 15–20 thousand). For example, an Intel Core i9-10900K processor , a GeForce RTX 3080 graphics card from EVGA, a proprietary NZXT H700i case with a tempered glass window, a Maxnomic chair (also in the Ninja Edition), a Logitech Brio webcam , an Electro-Voice RE20 microphone, Alienware AW2521HF monitor and so on. True, there is also an affordable thing in the assembly: the HyperX Fury S Pro XL rug. Plus Ninja chose the free Open Broadcaster Software to set up broadcasts.

Felix Chelberg lives in Brighton, UK. He streams and records video in a tiny room. Chelberg speaks about his computer in the spirit of, they say, I do not know what is inside at all. On the system unit he has a cam, aka “brofist”. Pudeepye calls his fans “bro,” and his cam is his trademark gesture. He completed videos with them for several years in a row.

Even though Chelberg’s “den” is compact, he feels free here. The Swede meticulously monitors that the cables are not lying underfoot and in the corners, and collects them in special boxes. He does not buy top-end hardware and large-sized devices. So, his computer case is medium in size. Monitor – ASUS ROG Strix XG32VQ (one, not several, as is customary with streamers). Like Ninja, Pudeepye is loyal to the OBS program. For the sake of God of War, youtuber bought a PS4 Pro. Well, how can it be without air conditioning in the playroom, where it is always hot?

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Previously, Chelberg specialized in horror, but for several years now he has moved away from a strictly gaming theme. Various comedy shows appear and close on his channel. In one of them, topical, he discusses other people’s room tours and setups.

Hershel Beam (DrDisRespect)
Hershel “Guy” Beam, aka DrDisRespect, is famous for his mustache, sunglasses, black wig, Sledgehammer Games work (on Call of Duty) and marksmanship in battle royale. He played H1Z1, PUBG, Call of Duty: Warzone and more.

In the ultra-expensive Digital Storm Aventum X case, Doc has an AMD Ryzen Threadripper 3990X CPU , a GeForce RTX 3090 graphics card , an ASUS ROG Zenith II Extreme Alpha motherboard , G.Skill RIPJAWS V RAM (32GB) and a Samsung 970 EVO Plus SSD ( 2 TB). He does not disclose the characteristics of the computer for streaming.

RAM G.Skill RIPJAWS V [F4-3200C16D-16GVKB] 16 GB

Last year, Twitch blocked DrDisRespect for an unnamed reason. Now you will find a streamer on YouTube, where he has 3.5 million subscribers.

Turner Tenney (Tfue)
Tfue is the second most subscribed streamer on Twitch (10.7 million; YouTube 12 million). He is more scandalous than Ninja, for example, he recently fell out with the esports organization FaZe Clan that patronizes him. In an interview with The Washington Post, Turner Tenney compared himself to Darth Vader, and Tyler Blevins to Anakin Skywalker.

Tfue specializes in Fortnite. He broadcasts 8 hours a day, for him this is a full-fledged job.

Streaming Turner, among others, from his parent’s home in Indian Rocks Beach, Florida. The house is an ordinary one-story building on the coast without any luxury inside. Tenney’s food is right on the computer desk, and not in the refrigerator and on separate shelves, unlike Blevins.

The current Fortnite celebrity setup includes a Core i9-10900K processor, GeForce RTX 3090 graphics card, ASUS ROG Maximus XII Extreme motherboard , G.Skill Trident Z RGB Series RAM (32GB), Intel Optane 905P Series SSD (960GB ), HDD Seagate Barracuda (4TB), Corsair H150i Pro RGB liquid cooler, Corsair RMx 1000W PSU , NZXT Aer RGB 2 fan kit. All packed in the NZXT H510 Elite chassis.

Speech in the paragraph above about the gaming PC Turner Tenney. Like its colleagues, it relies on two computers (gaming and streaming) and three monitors.

Timothy Betard (TimTheTatman)
Following Ninja and Tfue, thanks to Fortnite, TimTheTatman made it to the top. It happened in 2017. In the streamer field, the American has been busy since 2012.

TimTheTatman is torn between World of Warcraft and competitive shooters. He has 7 million followers on Twitch and 4.1 million on YouTube. Three weeks ago, it was revealed that Tim Betar is leaving Twitch due to an exclusive contract with YouTube. Now you can watch his broadcasts only on YouTube.

TimTheTatman’s room is more than modest, with a table taking up the lion’s share of it. Behind him there are shelves with various souvenirs and awards.

 

True, in the last videos there are no shelves behind Betar anymore.

As for the “filling” of the PC, TimTheTatman has it somewhat different than the streamers listed above: Core i9-9900K , GeForce RTX 2080 Ti, MSI Z390 MEG ACE, Team Group T-Force Xcalibur (32 GB), Seagate Barracuda (4 TB), Samsung 970 EVO Plus (1 TB).

1000 GB SSD M.2 drive Samsung 970 EVO Plus [MZ-V7S1T0BW] 13 799 *
Michael Gzesek (Shroud)
Michael Gzesek is a former professional CS: GO player. Canadian by birth, he has 9.6 million subscribers on Twitch and 6.8 million on YouTube. At one time, he left Twitch for the Mixer platform, but after its closure, he quickly returned to the old platform.

Gzesek streams battle royale and other popular shooters like Escape from Tarkov and Valorant. His playroom is striking with a high ceiling and a lot of unoccupied space. Next to the PC are consoles from all manufacturers.