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EA Sports' hit franchise is always filled with weird and wonderful quirks, but one shared on Twitter recently crosses the line.
Joao Felix takes a shot at David de Gea, who sticks out a boot to make a fine save.
Normally, that'd be the end of it. But this particular save balloons up in the air and all the way down to the other end.
The opposing keeper is caught off guard, the ball clips the bar and goes in as de Gea runs away in celebration with his teammates.
Replays don't even show the ball in frame, as the glitch sees it fly miles out of the game boundaries.
Fans have reacted to the clip and they think it shows how 'broken' FIFA 21 is.
LOOOOOOOOOOOOOOL YOOOOOOOOOOOOO- Gospel GMR (@GospelGMR) November 9, 2020
THIS GAME IS THE PITS LOL https://t.co/vxHDsDau3H
Another Puskas contender? :joy:https://t.co/ejBXTmhcYZ- Helmar Designs :tulip: (@HelmarDesigns) November 9, 2020
While conceding a goal like that would make even the best of us rage quit, did you know playing FIFA is actually good for your health?
The University Of Leeds, in collaboration with Casino.org have recently shared the fascinating results of a study researching the matter.
Their deep dive into what goes on in the body while playing a game of FIFA shows a reduction in stress and anxiety for all players.
"When a goal was scored there was a spike in heart rate, this tended to be higher when the opposition scored which is indicative of a surge in emotion," a press release explained.
"All players demonstrated an increase in heart rate whilst playing the game. Heart rate responses were more elevated across the board when playing against an unknown player, reaching levels of a moderate cardio workout when goals were scored on either side."
Once conceding a goal, heartrate went up for 70 per cent of subjects as they looked to find an equaliser or winner.
A healthy dose of 'FIFA Rage' is what we all need. Just don't snap your controller.
Featured Image Credit: @NicolasCamz_/Twitter
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