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Extreme Memory Tournament

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Memory League is a memory training and competition platform[1] originally founded and created by Nelson Dellis and Simon Orton under the name Extreme Memory Tournament (XMT).[2]

Memory League differs from traditional memory competitions in the fact that it is entirely digital, has head-to-head matches, and is composed of shorter disciplines. The five disciplines are one-minute memorization of names, words, images, numbers, and cards.[3]

The first three world championships took place in San Diego, California in 2014, 2015, and 2016. The structure of the competition saw 24 of the World's top memorizers, including Alex Mullen (USA),[4] Johannes Mallow (Germany), Simon Reinhard, Boris Konrad (Germany), Andi Bell (UK), Ben Pridmore (UK), Jonas von Essen (Sweden), and Yanjaa compete for up to USD $75,000 in prize money per championship over the course of three days.

2014 World Championship

The 2014 world championship took place on April 26–27.[5][6][7]

2014 Winners

The 2014 winners of the world championship were:[8]

2015 World Championship

Mnemonists from seven countries competed in over 45 rounds on May 2–3, 2016.[9][10][11] The competition was won by Johannes Mallow.[3][12]

2015 Winners

The 2015 winners of the world championship were:[13]

2016 World Championship

The 2016 world championship took place on June 24–26 and was an IAM-ranked competition.[14][15]

2016 Winners

The 2016 winners of the world championship were:[16][17]

  • First place: Simon Reinhard
  • Second place: Purevjav Erdenesaikhan
  • Third place: Tsetsegzul Zorigtbaatar

Online Memory League Championship

There is also a regular, seasonal, Online Memory League Championship.[18][19][20][21]

Other Memory League Championships

Other Memory League championships have included:

  • 2019 Scandinavia Open Memory League Championship[22]
  • 2018 Japan Memory League Championship[23][24][25]
  • 2018 Egypt Kids Memory League Championship[26]
  • 2018 Egypt Junior Memory League Championship[27]
  • 2018 Scandinavian Open Memory League Championship[28]
  • 2018 Canada Junior Memory League Championship[29]
  • 2017 Scandinavian Open Memory League Championship[30]
  • 2017 German Open Memory League Championship[31]
  • 2017 UK Open Memory League Championship[32]
  • 2016 UK Memory League Championship[33]

See also

References

  1. ^ "HuffPost is now a part of Verizon Media". consent.yahoo.com.
  2. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  3. ^ a b Medeiros, João (August 10, 2015). "The science behind the best memorisers in the world" – via www.wired.co.uk.
  4. ^ Frisch, Ian. "Lessons from America's First Memory World Champion". The New Yorker.
  5. ^ Carey, Benedict (May 19, 2014). "Remembering, as an Extreme Sport".
  6. ^ Hiscott, Rebecca. "Man With World's Strongest Memory Crusades Against Alzheimer's". Mashable.
  7. ^ Journal, A. B. A. "Lawyer wins memory tournament; what are the secrets of success?". ABA Journal.
  8. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  9. ^ Aghajanian, Liana (May 6, 2015). "Extreme Memory Tournament: meet the Mongolian masters of the mnemonic" – via www.theguardian.com.
  10. ^ "Extreme Memory Tournament 2015". May 9, 2016.
  11. ^ "Extreme Memory Tournament 2015". KPBS Public Media.
  12. ^ "World's best compete with memory 'palaces'". May 1, 2015.
  13. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  14. ^ "XMT 2016: World's top memory athletes to compete June 24-26 | The Source | Washington University in St. Louis". The Source. June 17, 2016.
  15. ^ Dellé, Florian. "The Extreme Memory Tournament 2016 | International Association of Memory".
  16. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  17. ^ Mongolia conquers Extreme Memory Tournament 2016
  18. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  19. ^ "Online Memory League Championship, season 4!". Art of Memory Forum. November 3, 2018.
  20. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  21. ^ "Online Memory League Championship, season 5". Art of Memory Forum. April 7, 2019.
  22. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  23. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  24. ^ "2018 Japan Memory League Championship". Art of Memory Forum. December 11, 2018.
  25. ^ "JapanMLC2018".
  26. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  27. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  28. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  29. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  30. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  31. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  32. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
  33. ^ "Memory League". memoryleague.com.
This page was last edited on 18 May 2020, at 21:58
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