FUT ICONS - FIFA 22 Ultimate Team - EA SPORTS (2023)

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Wayne Rooney

After exploding onto the scene as a teenager playing for his boyhood club, the world woke up to a new English superstar. Rooney would play for one of the biggest and most storied teams in English football, scoring a hat-trick on his debut in the UEFA Champions League. Easy. Wayne Rooney was a pure goalscorer, of all kinds of goals. A world class playmaker and team player, he would muck in wherever he was needed. Rooney won five Premier League titles, three League Cups, an FA Cup, a UEFA Champions League, a UEFA Europa League and a FIFA Club World Cup. He ended his playing career as his club and England’s leading scorer. He would’ve become ICON in any era.

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Robin van Persie

In Robin van Persie’s long career, he was known world over as a deadshot number 9 with highly refined technical ability - which saw him score some incredible goals. Van Persie started his career with Feyenoord, where he won the UEFA Cup at just 18 years old. North London would be his next destination, linking up with fellow ICON Thierry Henry to devastating effect. A Premier League classic goal against Charlton saw his legacy light up. But his last two years in North London saw van Persie become the player he dared to be. In the 2010-2011 season, he scored 18 goals. A career high. The next season, he hit an unprecedented 30 goals in 38 games. A move to the North of England followed - where van Persie would win the Premier League title in dramatic fashion. A stint at Fenerbahce for three seasons followed, before a return to Feyenoord. Van Persie also ended his career as the record scorer for the Netherlands. The perfect way for Van Persie to cement his undoubted legacy in the game.

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Iker Casillas

The most successful goalkeeper in Real Madrid’s grand history, the story of ‘’San Iker’’ is a classic football fable. A lifelong fan, he joined Real’s youth team in 90-91 and rose through the ranks. Casillas was an integral part of some of Madrid’s greatest ever sides, regularly pulling off extraordinary saves that would rival the exploits of Madrid’s attackers. Eventually, Casillas would rise as Real Madrid’s captain, leading them to La Decima, the feat he described as ‘’bigger than the FIFA World Cup’’ - another trophy he picked up in his illustrious career along with two UEFA European Championships as Spain's number 1. In an amazing 25 years at Madrid, Casillas won three UEFA Champions Leagues, three FIFA Club World Cups, two UEFA European Super Cups, five LaLiga trophies, two Copa del Rey and four Spanish Super Cups. There will only be one Iker Casillas.

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Cafu

A key cog in some of Brazil and Europe’s greatest sides, Cafu’s attacking play down the right of the defence made him a legend of the game and inspired all his sides to triumph. Playing in Brazil, he won an incredible 11 domestic titles in just four years. After a stint in LaLiga, his time at AC Milan from the 2003-2004 season would bring him a Serie A title, and a famous UEFA Champions League title in 2006-07. There, he forged iconic partnerships with players like Maldini and Costacurta in a feared defensive backline. Cafu has the honour of being Brazil’s most-capped player with 142 appearances for the Seleção, in addition to being the only player to appear in the final of three FIFA World Cups™ - winning two of them in 1994 and 2002. A truly unique set of honours, for a truly unique ICON.

Roberto Baggio

The diverse, creative Italian sometimes known as Il Divin Cotino (The Divine Ponytail) led his national team in three FIFA World Cup tournaments and picked up numerous accolades, despite never lifting the famous trophy. The midfielder took his talents to nearly all of the top clubs in Italy, often finding himself to be the finest player on the pitch no matter who he was playing with or against. Baggio possessed killer instincts on the ball, finding space or passes that few others would have even noticed, and his curling free kicks still show up in highlight reels around the football world.

Dennis Bergkamp

Having been schooled in the art of Total Football by fellow ICON Johan Cruyff during his days in the academy (and later the first team) of Ajax, Bergkamp had experience at nearly every position. This meant that the Dutchman was just as strong of a teammate as he was an individual, and he thrived in a number of attacking partnerships for club and country as the main forward, as well as in a ”number 10” playmaking role behind another striker.

George Best

The greatest player to ever hail from Northern Ireland, Best was a superstar without equal for much of his career. He was perhaps one of the most naturally-talented dribblers in the history of the sport, combining speed, technique, and an uncanny balance on the ball that forced defenders to constantly guess what he would do next.

Emilio Butragueño

A core member of the Real Madrid squad that dominated the Spanish first division in the late 1980s and early 1990s, Butragueño is still one of the most prolific strikers in club history.

Eric Cantona

From a King to an ICON. Eric Cantona was a player who made history every time he stepped onto a pitch. Stylish, wily, maverick talent with a ferocious competitive drive, his approach to the game was totally unique in England. Four Premier League titles, two FA Cups, some larger than life moments and 73 goals later, his impact is still felt today. In Manchester and beyond. All hail King Eric.

Hernán Crespo

A productive scorer for several clubs and the Argentina national team, Crespo was one of the most accomplished strikers of his generation. Whether popping up and poaching on mistakes by defenders or blazing into the box with the ball at his feet, Crespo always found a way to put the ball in the back of the net—even when it seemed impossible.

Johan Cruyff

The Dutch playmaker had a strong career for both club and country, picking up important trophies with Ajax, Barcelona, and the Dutch national team. Known for his incredible technique and creativity, Cruyff created one of the most popular skill moves in the game, the Cruyff Turn. His style also became synonymous with the Dutch style of play called “Total Football,” which he helped to pioneer and perfect during his time as a player and coach.

Kenny Dalglish

Widely regarded as one of Liverpool and Celtic’s greatest players of all time, Kenny Dalglish was part of a Liverpool squad that enjoyed an astonishing level of dominance both domestically and in Europe. In his 13 years as a Red, ‘King Kenny’ won eight League and three European titles, alongside a stack of domestic cups, making himself an Anfield legend in the process.

Alessandro Del Piero

Regarded as one of the best Italians to ever play the game, Alessandro Del Piero enamoured football fans around the world for over two decades with his flawless technique, lethal finishing, and accurate free-kicks. A 2006 FIFA World Cup winner, Del Piero will be remembered as a prolific goal scorer who was able to convert in every tournament he participated.

Didier Drogba

Dider Drogba made his breakthrough in 2003/04 with Marseille, where he added goal-scoring ability to his phenomenal physique to net 32 times in 55 matches and win the Ligue 1 Player of the Year award. The Ivorian moved to Chelsea in 2004, where his goals helped the club to four Premier League titles, four FA Cups, and three League Cups, cementing his status as a Blues icon with the deciding penalty to win Chelsea’s first ever UEFA Champions League title.

Samuel Eto’o

Widely regarded as one of the greatest African players of all-time, Samuel Eto’o was a titan. Devastating finishing, coupled with pace, trickery and a grafty tactical nous, Eto’o preceded his own reputation. Goals wherever he went vaulted his teams to UEFA Champions League glory on three occasions, with Eto’o scoring in two finals. A marksman on the pitch and an arrow for humanitarian causes off it, Eto’o was more than just a striker. He was a creator, facilitator and leader. A legend, in the truest sense.

Eusébio

One of the earliest legends of the game, Portuguese striker Eusébio da Silva Ferreira (known only as Eusébio), dominated at the club and international level at a time when his country was not particularly known as a football powerhouse. He led Portugal to a third-place finish in the only World Cup they qualified for during his international career, and helped Benfica shock the world by scoring two goals in their 5-3 win over Real Madrid in the 1962 European Cup (now the UEFA Champions League) final.

Luís Figo

The Portuguese winger is notorious for his switch from Barcelona to Real Madrid in the middle of his career, but his full tenure in Spain shows why he’s one of the best non-Spanish players the league has ever seen. Figo was an assist machine for club and country, utilizing quick movement and world-class dribbling ability to fly down the flank and curl beautiful crosses in for his teammates.

Garrincha

Garrincha joined Botafogo in 1953 and quickly made a name for himself, scoring a hat-trick on his debut against Bonsucesso. After developing a reputation for his flair and incredible dribbling activity, he resisted numerous attempts from major European clubs to sign him, remaining with Botafogo for 13 seasons and playing a starring role for the Brazilian national team that won back-to-back FIFA World Cups™ in 1958 and 1962. Incredibly, Brazil never lost a match with Garrincha and fellow ICON Pele in the lineup.

Thierry Henry

One of the Premier League's all-time great strikers, Henry's incredibly elegant yet unbelievably deadly finishing won him the Golden Boot four times in his eight years at Arsenal. A World Cup winner on home turf in 1998, the Frenchman remains the country's top scorer having amassed 51 goals in 123 appearances.

Luis Hernández

Although thriving at many of the clubs he played for in Mexico, Argentina, and the United States, Hernández truly thrived on the international stage. Nicknamed “El Matador,” Hernández holds the joint record for most goals scored by a Mexican player at the World Cup after notching four in the 1998 tournament in France.

Filippo Inzaghi

The speedy, slender striker known as “Pippo” was a pure finisher, instinctive in his runs and opportunistic like few others. The Italian was famous for being a poacher, constantly getting into the penalty box and pouncing on loose balls and mistakes by defenders.

Miroslav Klose

Even though Klose had a long and prolific career for multiple clubs throughout Europe, he’s best known for his exploits with the German national team. Klose appeared in four World Cups for his country, finally winning the prestigious tournament in 2014. The lanky striker is the second most-capped German international in history, and still holds Die Mannschaft’s scoring record after securing it prior to his retirement in 2014.

Patrick Kluivert

Even though Dutch forward Kluivert looked the part of a traditional forward thanks to his height and strength, his world-class status was due to the combination of those physical gifts with a deft first touch and raw speed. His partnership with Brazilian forward Rivaldo at Barcelona was perhaps the most feared striker duo in world football at the time, as the pair complemented each other’s styles perfectly.

Henrik Larsson

One of the most prolific strikers in Celtic history, Swedish goalscorer Larsson excelled at nearly every club for which he suited up. Larsson was tremendously well-rounded, combining speed, vision, intelligence, and composure to a world-class scoring touch.

Gary Lineker

While Lineker stood out at the club level, scoring consistently for Leicester City, Barcelona, and Tottenham, the shrewd striker is most remembered for his exploits on international duty with England. Not only was he the first Englishman to earn the World Cup Golden Boot, Lineker currently holds the record for most World Cup goals scored for his country—10 across the 1986 and 1990 tournaments.

Michael Owen

One of the most prolific English goal-scorers, Michael Owen's rise to stardom came at a very young age during the 1998 World Cup. Blinding speed, intelligent movement, accurate passing, and lethal finishing were some of the attributes that made Owen a goal-scoring machine.

Pelé

The only player to score more goals for Brazil than Ronaldo Nazário, Pelé was quite simply one of the greatest footballers of all time. Six Brazilian Championships, three World Cups and over 600 competitive goals in a career spanning 21 years justify his status as one of the all-time legends of the game.

Ferenc Puskás

There are few players who stand as tall as Ferenc Puskás in football history, let alone Real Madrid’s near-fictional club lineage. Widely recognised as one of the greatest forwards ever, Puskás drove Madrid to three European Cups, with his dribbling ability, movement and perfect timing contributing to some of Real Madrid’s most glorious moments. He also carried Hungary to a FIFA World Cup final - amassing 84 goals in 85 appearances for his nation. The FIFA ‘’Puskás’’ Award is given to the scorer of the best goal each year. You can only imagine what the man it’s named after’s goals were like.

Raúl

Madrid native Raúl Gonzalez Blanco (known simply as Raúl) broke into the Real Madrid first team at only 17 to become the youngest ever to play for the club. The Spanish striker went on to earn numerous honors with Real Madrid, including six LaLiga titles and an impressive three UEFA Champions League trophies. Raúl also topped Real Madrid’s all-time scoring chart for a number of years before being surpassed by Cristiano Ronaldo.

Rivaldo

Brazilian Rivaldo’s technique played a big part in his versatility, which is why he thrived at numerous offensive positions for both club and country. As FC Barcelona’s unstoppable attacking threat during the five years with the club, he highlighted that tenure by becoming La Liga’s top scorer in the 1998-99 season with 24 goals, leading the club to their second consecutive league title. In 1999, Rivaldo won the Ballon d’Or and was crowned FIFA World Player of the Year. He also shone for his national team for a number of years, winning the World Cup with Brazil in 2002 after earning a second-place finish in 1998.

Ronaldinho

One of the last true bohemians of football, Ronaldinho personifies what Jogo Bonito is all about. With endless creativity and superb technique, the Brazilian attacking midfielder was equally capable of scoring a beautiful goal or serving the perfect pass for his teammates to shine. Ronaldinho won the biggest trophies in the world and he did so while playing beautifully and with a smile on his face.

Ronaldo

The legendary Brazilian striker's deadly mix of explosive pace, lethal finishing and dazzling skill made him one of the most feared strikers in the world. A two-time Ballon d'Or winner, Ronaldo Nazário became one of Real Madrid's famed galácticos when he joined the club.

Ian Rush

After a relatively slow start to life at Liverpool, Ian Rush’s second season for the Reds saw him hit the 30 goal mark, after which point the goals just kept flowing for the Welshman. His clinical finishing earned him the Division One and European Golden Boot awards in 1983/84, as part of a Liverpool squad that won five league titles, three FA Cups, and a Champions League during his time at Anfield.

Hugo Sánchez

After rising through the ranks at UNAM while studying for a degree in dentistry, Hugo Sanchez won his first league title in 1977 just days before his 19th birthday. After five seasons in Mexico, Sanchez spent four years at Atlético Madrid before making the move across the city to rivals Real. With Los Blancos, the Mexican striker amassed over 200 goals, along with five consecutive LaLiga titles, three domestic cups, and a UEFA Cup, before returning to Mexico for a spell at Club América.

Alan Shearer

The quintessential English target man-style striker, Shearer was a big, bruising presence in the box who was just as likely to plow through a defender as he was to blast the ball into the back of the net. Shearer still holds the all-time goalscoring record in the English Premier League, having notched 260 total goals for Blackburn Rovers and Newcastle United over 14 seasons.

Andriy Shevchenko

Ukraine’s all-time leading goalscorer led the line for Dynamo Kyiv, Milan, and Chelsea throughout his accolade-drenched career. An old school striker whose technique was as effective as his raw power, Shevchenko’s ability to finish with both feet and head terrorized defenders in Italy and around Europe.

Hristo Stoichkov

The best Bulgarian player in history, Stoichkov earned his country’s only Ballon d’Or nod in 1994 after multiple successful seasons at Barcelona. Part of Johan Cruyff’s “Dream Team” at the Spanish club, Stoichkov’s prolific scoring helped Barcelona to four LaLiga titles and a Champions League trophy.

Davor Šuker

Croatia produces many stars, but Davor Šuker might be the most iconic of them all. After pulling up trees at Sevilla, he moved to Real Madrid and firmly planted himself as one of his generation's best strikers. Firing Los Blancos to a league and UEFA Champions League double in the 1997-1998 season. Šuker also fired Croatia to the FIFA World Cup semi-finals in 1998, winning the Golden Boot with six goals in seven games. He remains Croatia's all-time top scorer with 45 goals. Šuker inspired a nation.

Fernando Torres

Fernando Torres stands as one of the most feared strikers of his generation. Bursting onto the scene at Atlético de Madrid scoring 82 goals in 214 apps, it was at Liverpool where El Niño set the game alight. Fusing strength, skill and killer instinct, Torres terrorised defences for club and country. Scoring in two UEFA European Championship finals in addition to a vital goal for Chelsea on their way to winning the UEFA Champions League, Torres was a striker of the ages, for big occasions.

David Trezeguet

French striker Trezeguet was an absolute terror during his 20-year career, especially during his decade-long stay in Italy. Trezeguet earned multiple titles in Serie A, as well as with Monaco in his native France, but also helped his country to their first World Cup win in 1998. His striking talents were wide and varied; Trezeguet could score with either foot or his head with ease, and his ability to pop up and smash a loose ball into the net was legendary.

Marco van Basten

The former Ajax and Milan striker is one of the most prolific in history, despite having his career cut short by injury. A three-time Ballon d’Or winner along with numerous club and country accolades, Van Basten was known for consistently scoring seemingly-impossible goals using his uncanny finishing and penchant for on-field acrobatics.

Ruud van Nistelrooy

A traditional, yet complete, forward at the height of his game, van Nistelrooy was one of the most consistent strikers of his generation. Whether with Manchester United in the Premier League or Real Madrid in LaLiga, van Nistelrooy always posted impressive scoring numbers. Despite his size and stature, the Dutchman also boasted impressive speed that he would exploit against offside traps or to shake his marker when running onto a through ball.

Christian Vieri

The Italian striker played for 12 clubs across Europe in a career spanning 18 years, bagging goals for fun at nearly every one. Once the world’s most expensive footballer, Vieri is a two-time winner of the Serie A Italian Footballer of the Year and Italy’s joint-highest goalscorer in the FIFA World Cup with nine goals.

Ian Wright

Ian Wright was a relative latecomer to professional football, but that didn’t stop him from racking up the goals for both Crystal Palace and Arsenal, where he picked up the Golden Boot with 29 goals in his debut season for the North Londoners. His consistent goal-scoring talents helped lead the Gunners to a league and cup double in 1998, confirming his status as a club icon.

Gianfranco Zola

Technical and skillful, Zola was a fan favourite at both Napoli and Chelsea, leaving his mark on the pitch with his attacking play and eye for the spectacular in front of goal. His contribution to Chelsea was such that he was once voted their greatest ever player.
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Michael Ballack

An imposing, yet inspiring figure on the pitch, German midfielder Ballack was as complete and well-rounded as they come throughout his decorated career for clubs like Bayern Munich and Chelsea, as well as at the international level. His physical abilities and aggressive style were complemented by a surprisingly ferocious shot—he scored more than a handful of goals from distance over the years. Ballack also had an extremely high football intelligence, able to set the flow and tone of a match from his midfield vantage point.

John Barnes

Blessed with incredible speed and trickery, John Barnes played a key role for a Watford team that finished second in the league and FA Cup runners-up before transferring to Liverpool. Barnes terrorised opposition defenders throughout his time at Anfield, helping his team to two league titles and two FA Cups, with his performances in 1988-89 seeing him named as both PFA Players’ Player of the Year and Football Writers’ Footballer of the Year.

David Beckham

From dominating England and picking up six Premier League titles and a UEFA Champions League medal, to dovetailing with the greatest players of his generation like fellow ICON Zidane with Real Madrid where he scooped a LaLiga trophy, Beckham’s proximity to greatness was never a coincidence. Devastatingly accurate from set-pieces with that slanted, whip technique, he ended a trailblazing career that also took him to MLS, Serie A, and finally Ligue 1 with 17 major honours and 115 caps for his country. Many have tried, but only one can bend it like Beckham.

Deco

With a mix of creativity, tactical awareness, impeccable technique, and relentless industry, Deco was a well-rounded midfielder. His accurate passing and potent mid-range shooting gave opponents nightmares and allowed the Portuguese to shine at both the club and international level.

Michaël Essien

A dynamic midfielder whose playing style earned him the nickname of ‘The Bison’, Michaël Essien began his career in Ligue 1 before becoming Chelsea’s record transfer in 2005. Over nine seasons at Stamford Bridge, the Ghanaian scored a number of vital goals to help his team to two Premier League titles, six domestic cups, and the UEFA Champions League, before enjoying spells at European giants Real Madrid and AC Milan.

Gennaro Gattuso

The aggressive, passionate midfielder was famous for his hard tackles, near-unlimited energy, and ability to read the game from midfield and make quick reactions. Gattusso played a big role in the era of massive Milan success in the 2000s, and was a key member of Italy’s 2006 World Cup-winning squad.

Steven Gerrard

Perhaps the most important player in the history of Liverpool Football Club, local boy Gerrard rose through the academy before breaking into the first team and cementing his place for more than a decade. Gerrard’s list of accomplishments and highlights is rather long, but he is perhaps best remembered for his performance in the 2005 Champions League final, where he masterminded his team’s historic comeback after going down 3-0 to AC Milan.

Ryan Giggs

One of the most successful players in football history, Giggs won countless trophies with Manchester United during his 23 years with the club. The Welsh winger was all speed and trickery for much of his career, blasting past opponents on the flanks and leaving others dazed by his footwork and artistry on the ball.

Josep Guardiola

An ICON as a player and now as a manager, Pep Guardiola embodied Barcelona’s famous La Masia philosophy, making a rapid transition from academy to first team where he cemented his position by the age of just 20. Part of fellow ICON Johan Cruyff’s famous ‘Dream Team’ that won a LaLiga and European Cup double in 1991-92, Guardiola went on to win 16 trophies with the Catalan club, playing a pivotal role in the midfield for almost a decade.

Ruud Gullit

A complete, versatile and dynamic player, Ruud Gullit had the ability to play admirably in multiple attacking positions. A key member of legendary AC Milan and national Dutch teams, Gullit's unmistakable quality and look remain fan favourites.

Gheorghe Hagi

The greatest Romanian footballer of all time and one of the best midfielders in the world during his career, Hagi was a creative, unpredictable force of nature on the pitch. Hagi was a perfect number 10 at his best, capable of playmaking from just about anywhere in midfield with keen tactical intelligence, inch-perfect passing, and mazy dribbling ability.

Kaká

An elegant attacking midfielder, Kaká showed glimpses of his superb dribbling and passing ability before Milan fought off strong competition to bring him from Brazil to Europe. Following six seasons of dazzling displays for the Italian club during which he won Serie A, the UEFA Champions League, and the Ballon d’Or, Kaká made the move to Real Madrid, providing nine assists as Los Blancos broke the 100 point barrier in the 2011-12 LaLiga.

Roy Keane

The heart of a Manchester United team that enjoyed incredible Premier League dominance for a decade, Roy Keane was a tenacious, no-nonsense presence at the heart of midfield. Renowned for his aggression on the pitch, a Keane tackle was not something many players wanted to be on the receiving end of.

Frank Lampard

Despite starting his career with West Ham United, London-born midfielder Lampard became a Chelsea legend after 13 years and 429 appearances for the club. A versatile midfielder, Lampard was as proficient in his tackling and defending as he was at creating chances and scoring goals at the other end of the pitch. Lampard picked up a number of trophies during his Chelsea tenure, including three Premier League titles and a UEFA Champions League medal.

Michael Laudrup

Danish playmaker Laudrup played for some of the most storied clubs in the world, highlighted by his stint at Barcelona, in which he was a key member of Johan Cruyff’s “Dream Team.” One of the best passers in the history of the game, Laudrup was also highly technical on the ball—his feints and skill moves are spoken of in hushed tones, like modern myths.

Jari Litmanen

Part of Ajax’s famous 1995 Champions League-winning squad, Litmanen is considered by many in his home country to be the greatest Finnish footballer of all time. The crafty playmaker’s international career lasted 21 years, and he secured the records for most caps and goals for Finland, both of which he still holds today.

Claude Makélélé

Considered by many to be the greatest defensive midfielder, if not of all-time, then at least of his generation. The French international thrived in LaLiga with Real Madrid, but it was after he joined Chelsea in the English Premier League that Makélélé truly cemented his status as an all-time great. His marking of opponents and reading of the game were revolutionary, and all defensive midfielders since have been held to the Makélélé standard.

Lothar Matthäus

The former German World Cup-winning captain played a big role in shaping the definition of midfielders for decades with his flexibility and varied skill set. Whether it was putting a pinpoint pass into the path of a teammate or flying into a tackle to dispossess an opponent outside the penalty box, Matthäus was the perfect example of a midfielder who could do anything on both sides of the ball.

Hidetoshi Nakata

After impressing enough to earn a move to Perugia in Serie A, Nakata was a mainstay in Italy’s top division for most of his professional career. This also earned him a consistent role in the Japanese national team, for which he appeared in three separate World Cup tournaments. Nakata was a creative playmaker with remarkable passing vision and an extraordinary ability to pop up in the penalty box with a precise, late run.

Pavel Nedvěd

A world-class talent, Nedved is widely considered to be one of the best players in Czech football history. His eye for a cross from the flank or an incisive pass from midfield helped him rack up the assists for both club and country.

Jay-Jay Okocha

Considered one of the best African players to ever step onto a football pitch, Jay-Jay Okocha was a powerful and skilled attacking midfielder. With enviable technique, speed, dribbling and power, Okocha excited fans around the world for almost three decades.

Emmanuel Petit

A defensive midfielder for some of the world’s top clubs, Petit formed powerful partnerships in the center of the pitch at every stop. His ability to break up attacks and shield his defense also played a massive role in France’s 1998 World Cup-winning run, in which Petit appeared in all but one match.

Robert Pirès

A key member in Arsenal’s famous “Invincibles” squad, Pirés was a multi-faceted attacker who spent most of his time on the left wing. In addition to numerous accolades at club level, Pirés also earned a World Cup winner’s medal with France on home soil in 1998.

Andrea Pirlo

An elegant deep-lying playmaker known for his incredible vision and passing, Pirlo was an integral part of the AC Milan midfield that won the UEFA Champions League in 2003 and 2007. His domestic performances also transferred to the international stage, where he helped Italy to win the 2006 FIFA World Cup™, picking up the Man of the Match award in the final. Pirlo ended his career in Serie A with four consecutive Serie A triumphs before finishing his career with a move to MLS.

Frank Rijkaard

Despite his status as a bruising and hard-tackling defensive midfielder, Rijkaard was quite versatile and able to play in just about any outfield position when called upon. The Dutchman’s most prominent strengths were his tackling and vision, but he showed his shrewd creativity and incisive passing when moving further forward in midfield. It was this flexibility that earned Rijkaard a long list of accolades for club, country, and as an individual.

Juan Román Riquelme

Legendary Argentine playmaker Riquelme's eye for a pass made him one of the most elegant attacking midfielders of his generation. A Boca Juniors legend, Riquelme won the CONMEBOL Libertadores twice with the club before bringing his talents to Europe where he was nominated for the 2005 FIFA World Player of the Year Award after excelling for Villarreal. His return to Boca led to him playing a defining role as the CONMEBOL Libertadores Most Valuable Player, with three goals across the two legs of the 2007 final inspiring his team to their sixth Libertadores title.

Rui Costa

Nicknamed “El Maestro” for his ability to conduct a match from midfield, Costa was a perfect “number 10”-type attacking midfielder who organized the players in front of him and had the vision to send laser-beam passes to them anywhere on the pitch. Unselfish and usually more likely to put in a seemingly-impossible pass to a teammate before taking a shot himself, the Portuguese legend actually had a brilliant finishing touch that showed up whenever the time was right.

Paul Scholes

Scholes entered the hallowed group of one-club men after his two decades in midfield with Manchester United, where he was part of the most successful squads in the club’s history. His versatile abilities made him more than fit to play any midfield role, which is why he was often shuffled around as players came and went around him during his tenure.

Bastian Schweinsteiger

A vital cog of Germany’s golden generation, Schweinsteiger’s solidity, technique and craft created a new template for German midfielders. Initially a winger, after moving into the centre of midfield his ingenuity and drive earned him eight Bundesliga titles and one UEFA Champions League trophy - as well as the honour of winning the FIFA World Cup with Germany in 2014.

Clarence Seedorf

A true superstar of the UEFA Champions League, Dutch international Seedorf is still the only player to ever win the world’s biggest club competition with three separate clubs—Ajax (1995), Real Madrid (1998), and AC Milan (2003 and 2007). A versatile midfielder who was asked to play many different roles throughout his career, Seedorf thrived with the ball at his feet in the final third, where he could break down defenses with his footwork or an incisive pass to a teammate.

Sócrates

The Brazilian playmaker was a technical genius, crafting and molding matches around him through his careful, thoughtful passing and vision. Sócrates could slow a match down at will, forcing both opponents and teammates to play at his desired pace. Though he did well at club level, the myth of Sócrates has always been much more pronounced regarding his extensive tenure with Brazil, for whom he appeared in two World Cups and two Copa America tournaments.

Juan Sebastián Verón

The talented Argentine playmaker’s career took him to a number of clubs in England, Italy, and Argentina, where he was prized for his creative passing and tactical vision. Though his physical traits might suggest a more defensive style of player, Verón was best with the ball at his feet, where he could use his technical ability and, when the opportunity was there, break out his clinical finishing.

Patrick Vieira

With a powerful and tenacious style of play, Patrick Vieira was able to control a football match from the midfield with few equals. The combination of his physicality, athleticism and technique allowed Vieira to become one of the most complete midfielders of the modern era.

Xavi Hernández

Xavi Hernández is one of the most storied midfield players of all time. Able to dictate the pace of a game on his own or in a double-pivot, the indelible honours list speaks for itself. His ability to control a midfield and shape attacking patterns transformed the idea of what a midfielder should be. His game has been analysed and dissected but never quite emulated. Few could pull strings finely as ‘’The Puppet Master’’ did.

Zinedine Zidane

One of the most talented players of all time, Zinedine Zidane’s world-class skill and technique made football look unnaturally easy. His performances on the biggest stage - two goals in the 1998 FIFA World Cup Final and one of the greatest volleys of all time in the 2002 UEFA Champions League Final - gave “Zizou” legendary status for both France and Real Madrid.

Franco Baresi

Universally-lauded defender Baresi was a one-club man, spending his entire club career marshaling the backline for Milan. The Italian’s tenacity and raw defensive talent allowed him to play at the highest level for two decades, earning multiple scudettos, UEFA Champions League titles, and even a World Cup winner’s medal with Italy in 1982.

Laurent Blanc

The large French defender was a rock in the back for the many clubs he played for over the course of his career, as well as the French national team with whom he won the 1998 World Cup. In addition to world-class defending, Blanc’s leadership skills made him highly respected at the highest levels of football.

Sol Campbell

A key figure in Arsenal’s famous “Invincibles” squad that went undefeated in the 2003-04 Premier League season, Campbell was one of the most commanding and intimidating center backs in English football.

Fabio Cannavaro

A defender whose individual accolades could fill multiple pages, Italian center back Cannavaro is one of the few defenders who stood out so far above the rest that he even outshone those in flashier attacking roles. He captained Italy’s only World Cup-winning side in 2006 and capped the year off with his incredible Ballon d’Or win—he is still the only defender to receive the illustrious award since 1996.

Carlos Alberto

Carlos Alberto came to prominence at Fluminense where he showcased his skills as a technically-gifted defender, known for his ball skills as well as his defensive capabilities. After three years at Fluminense he joined Santos, during which time he captained Brazil to FIFA World Cup™ glory in 1970 and scored one of the greatest goals in the history of the tournament in the Final. After spending 14 years playing in Brazil, Carlos Alberto linked up with Pele at New York Cosmos, helping them to four league championships in his four years at the club.

Nemanja Vidić

Nemanja Vidić took his time to settle in the Premier League, but once he had, he became one of the most feared defensive combatants the league has ever seen. A typical ‘’front-foot’’ defender who liked to get ahead of the attacker - employing a combination of grit, guile and tactical balance to ensnare any threats. Forming a legendary partnership with fellow ICON Rio Ferdinand, Vidic’s commitment to the team, warrior's spirit and sound technique led to more than 15 honours in a glittering career.

Ashley Cole

After being a part of the record-breaking Invincibles, Ashley Cole moved to Chelsea to continue his legendary career. Known for bombing forward and contributing to the attack in his early days, later on he became more diligent and tactical. Cole excelled at both sides of the game, which is why he played 107 times for England - becoming the most capped full-back in English history, earning himself a claim to being the nation’s greatest ever left back.

Marcel Desailly

A defensive cornerstone no matter which team he was on or what position he played, Desailly never wavered from his strong, non-nonsense style on the pitch. His physicality, aerial ability, and knack for accurate, crunching tackles meant that he spent much of his career as a central defender, but the French World Cup-winner also thrived as a defensive midfielder. In that role, he could use his ball-winning abilities to regain possession, then show off passing and dribbling skills by kicking off counter-attacks quickly and accurately.

Rio Ferdinand

Considered by many as one of the best English defenders of all time, Rio Ferdinand combined relentless, hard-nosed defending with unique elegance, technical ability and precise ball distribution. Ferdinand's leadership and excellent vision helped him win numerous trophies with Manchester United and become a staple of the England national team for over a decade.

Fernando Hierro

With a career spanning multiple eras of Real Madrid dominance, Hierro’s tenure in the Spanish capital was packed with success. Hierro was a hard-nosed, steadfast defender who also spent plenty of time in midfield—which explains the 102 goals he scored during his long career.

Ronald Koeman

A defender with a goalscoring record to envy most of those playing in front of him, Ronald Koeman began his career in the Eredivisie with Gronigen and Ajax before netting 51 times to lead PSV to three consecutive league titles and the European Cup. He bettered the feat at Barcelona, with four consecutive LaLiga trophies to go alongside a second European Cup, reaching double figures for goals in all six seasons at the club.

Philipp Lahm

A consistent, technically complete footballer, Philipp Lahm’s name is associated with excellence. His tactical versatility, whether deployed in his native role of full-back, or pushed further into midfield, Lahm’s diligence, grit and grace made him a competitor who led by example. Over 20 career titles including the FIFA World Cup and UEFA Champions League make Lahm a player who will be studied for years to come.

Paolo Maldini

With five UEFA Champions League winners’ medals and countless other trophies, one-club man Maldini led Milan to greatness for 25 decorated seasons. Versatile enough to play all across the backline, Maldini put on a masterclass in defending every time he stepped onto the pitch.

Bobby Moore

Renowned for captaining England to their only World Cup triumph in 1966, Moore was a tough-tackling, natural leader who inspired those around him. Though his all-time appearances record has since been broken, Moore remains one of the most famous and respected players in English football history.

Alessandro Nesta

The imposing and intimidating Italian defender racked up numerous accolades during his 20+ year career, including two UEFA Champions League wins and three Serie A titles at club level and a World Cup winners’ medal. His hard-tackling ferocity was complemented by impeccable tactical vision and a quiet elegance on the ball not often seen in center backs.

Carles Puyol

Sobering defending and long curly locks were Carles Puyol staples throughout his career. A hard-nosed defender, Puyol's grit, determination, and leadership inspired those playing around him and earned him the respect of his rivals. Puyol was a key cog in teams that won the biggest trophies in the world. With ample success at club and international levels, the Catalonia native will go down in the history books as one of the best defenders of his generation.

Roberto Carlos

One of the best attacking left backs in the history of the game, Roberto Carlos' privileged left foot delighted at both club and international levels. The Brazilian’s iconic free-kick goals transcended the game itself making him one of the most successful footballers ever.

Gianluca Zambrotta

One of Italian football’s greatest full backs, Gianluca Zambrotta formed a key part of a formidable Italy defence that conceded just two goals on their way to winning the 2006 FIFA World Cup™ trophy. Zambrotta’s performances during the tournament were so influential that they earned him a place in the 2006 FIFA World Cup™ All-Star squad.

Javier Zanetti

The multitalented defender nicknamed El Tractor spent nearly his entire career flying up and down the wing for Inter Milan, with short stints in midfield whenever the club needed his particular talents in a different role. The Argentine thrived on both sides of the ball, able to send in a flawless cross in one moment and come flying in with a tackle the next. A consummate leader and professional, Zanetti also captained both club and country for many years and famously only earned two red cards in his 22-year career.
(Video) How To Efficiently Grind Icon Swaps In FIFA 22 Ultimate Team

Petr Čech

Petr Čech’s incredible consistency between the sticks laid the base for Chelsea to win four Premier League titles, four FA Cups and a UEFA Champions League trophy. Čech was famed for his concentration, leadership and he always had a bit of magic in his gloves for the right occasion. It’s no surprise he holds the record for most clean sheets in Premier League history.

Peter Schmeichel

A tremendous physical presence in the box, Peter Schmeichel is regarded as one of the greatest goalkeepers to ever play the game. A two-time winner of the IFFHS World's Best Goalkeeper, Schmeichel became a revered Manchester United icon. With 24 trophies and 11 goals to his name, many will consider the Danish keeper to be the best of all time.

Edwin van der Sar

A decorated goalkeeper with few equals in the modern era, van der Sar racked up trophies and broke records on a regular basis throughout his career. The Dutchman was a complete and versatile goalkeeper, as his traditional traits like height and agility combined well with his technique and incisive passing abilities.

Lev Yashin

Arguably the greatest goalkeeper in the history of the game, the “Black Spider” remains a Dynamo Moscow icon, the club where he spent his entire 20 year career. Estimated to have kept 270 clean sheets and saved over 150 penalties, Yashin remains the only keeper to ever win the Ballon d'Or.

FAQs

What is the easiest way to get icons on FIFA 22? ›

Players can obtain them solely by completing in-game objectives. These can be found in the 'Milestones' section of 'Objectives'. Currently, there are nine FIFA 22 Icon Swaps 2 tokens up for grabs.

Can you still pack icons in FIFA 22? ›

As well as completing the objectives for Icons, there is also a selection of packs that can be redeemed with your tokens earned through Icon Swaps, including a 92+ Prime or Moments Icon Pack. Here's everything you need to know about the Icon Swaps Season 2 event in FIFA 22 Ultimate Team.

Which icons should be added to FIFA 22? ›

FIFA: 10 Players Who Should Have Icon Cards Next Game
  • 10/10 Oliver Kahn (Germany)
  • 9/10 Gabriel Batistuta (Argentina)
  • 8/10 Zico (Brazil)
  • 7/10 Paul Gascoigne (England)
  • 6/10 Romário (Brazil)
  • 5/10 Georgios Karagounis (Greece)
  • 4/10 Tugay Kerimoglu (Turkey)
  • 3/10 Sergio Agüero (Argentina)
16 Mar 2022

Who is the highest rated player in FIFA 22 icon? ›

FIFA 22 Icons
  • PELÉ CAM. 96 PAC. 97 SHO. 96 PAS. 97 DRI. ...
  • MARADONA. CAM. 93 PAC. 94 SHO. 95 PAS. 98 DRI. ...
  • PELÉ CAM. 95 PAC. 96 SHO. 93 PAS. 96 DRI. ...
  • MARADONA. CAM. 92 PAC. 93 SHO. 92 PAS. 97 DRI. ...
  • RONALDO. ST. 98 PAC. 97 SHO. 83 PAS. 97 DRI. ...
  • ZIDANE. CAM. 86 PAC. 93 SHO. 98 PAS. 98 DRI. ...
  • ZIDANE. CAM. 85 PAC. 92 SHO. 96 PAS. 95 DRI. ...
  • RONALDO. ST. 97 PAC. 95 SHO. 81 PAS.

Who is the oldest Icon in FIFA? ›

Dino Zoff: An icon turns 80
  • Dino Zoff celebrates his 80th birthday today.
  • The Italy legend remains the oldest man to win the World Cup.
  • We pay tribute by reflecting on his remarkable achievements.
27 Feb 2022

Who is the smallest Icon in FIFA 22? ›

Shortest Icons in FIFA 22

The answer is Diego Armando Maradona, the legendary and one of (if not) the best players all of time from Argentina. With a height of 165 cm, he is the shortest icon player in FIFA 22 & FIFA Mobile at this time. Below are the Top 15 Shortest Icons Players.

What are the chances of packing Messi in FIFA 22? ›

The odds of landing a Gold 83+ OVR player in a standard 7.5k gold pack are around 3.5%, so to get Messi – the highest-rated player on the game – is some achievement.

What icons have been removed from FIFA 22? ›

Along with Maradona being removed from FIFA 22, Netherlands Icon Marc Overmars was also removed from the game and the ex-Arsenal and Barcelona player will not feature in FIFA 23.

Are FIFA icons worth it? ›

For many years, icons have been among the most popular cards in FIFA, and for good reason. Unlike FUT Heroes, which have a strong link to players from the same league, Icons link to EVERY player in the game and are therefore almost irreplaceable when building creative Weekend League squads.

Why is Beckenbauer not an Icon in FIFA? ›

Licensing a lot of icons did not accept the new terms for FIFA 18 onward or were not offered new deals or signed with pes.

Who is the 4th Icon FIFA 22? ›

Wayne Rooney has become the fourth FUT Icon announced for FIFA 22 ahead of the game's release in October. Rooney joins former Manchester United team-mate Robin van Persie, as well as Iker Casillas and Cafu, as the new Icons so far confirmed for the Ultimate Team section of the game.

Has there ever been a 100 rated FIFA card? ›

FIFA cult hero Akinfenwa receives first-ever 100-rated Fut card| All Football.

Is Al Hilal in FIFA 22? ›

Al Hilal FIFA 22 Ratings & Team Stats - FIFA Index.

Who is the oldest legend in FIFA 22? ›

Kazuyoshi Miura is one of the oldest players in FIFA 22, with his age standing at a hefty 53 years.

Who is the newest icon in FIFA? ›

Three new ICONS have been confirmed for FIFA 23. They are: Gerd Muller, Xabi Alonso and Jairzinho.

Who is the tallest icon in FIFA? ›

The tallest player from a major club in FIFA 20 is Real Madrid goalkeeper Thibaut Courtois. The Belgium international is 6 ft 6 in.

Who is the FIFA first character? ›

Alex Hunter is a fictional character in the FIFA game series made by EA Sports. He is played by actor Adetomiwa Edun, who provided the voice and motion capture for the character.

Who is the best cheap icon FIFA 22? ›

The best two cheap Icon GKs are Petr Cech (around 300k) and Iker Casillas (around 270k).

What does CM mean in FIFA 22? ›

Last updated April 6, 2022. CM is stand for Central Midfielder. In football, this position usually requires the player to be active in helping the attack, and occasionally helping the defense.

Do icons play better FIFA 22? ›

Icons are actually something special. They are rare cards that can make the difference at any time in a tight Weekend League match. They are cards that link to every other player and always have a high rating and a high price. Meanwhile there are more than 100 different legends in FIFA 22.

How do I get the 23 loan icon? ›

The Historic Cover ICON Loan Pack will be granted to you within 72 hours if you log in to FIFA Ultimate Team in FIFA 23 before 11:59PM PST October 7. Once granted, the Pack will show up in the Store section for you to open.

How do I get an icon loan? ›

Players are entitled to one loan Icon player per EA account, the one you use to log in to FIFA.
...
In case you don't have an EA account
  1. Access EA Sports FIFA's official website.
  2. Fill in the three fields with your email, birthdate, and country.
  3. Click on sign up.
1 Sept 2021

How do you get a viral icon pack? ›

Icon packs are one of the coolest ways to customize an Android device. The Google Play Store is flooded with well-designed icon packs from a host of designers and developers.
...
► EVIE LAUNCHER
  1. Open Evie Launcher app.
  2. Go to settings and tap on the icon pack option.
  3. Choose your installed icon pack from the list to apply.

Is there a 99 Messi in FIFA 22? ›

Lionel Messi FIFA 22 Shapeshifter - 99 Rated - Prices and In Game Stats - FUTWIZ.

Who is the highest potential striker in FIFA 22? ›

Erling Haaland is unsurprisingly the best wonderkid forward in FIFA 22 and has a price tag to match in Career Mode. There are many cheaper players available, but they will require lots of game time and the correct training to reach their potential ability.

Which player has the most physical in FIFA 22? ›

Top 10 strongest rated players in the new EA Sports FIFA 22
  1. Adebayo Akinfenwa – 97. Akinfewa has retained his position as the strongest player in FIFA 22 (Photo Credit: BeSoccer)
  2. Daryl Dike – 96. ...
  3. Tomas Petrasek – 96. ...
  4. Romelu Lukaku – 95. ...
  5. Abdoulaye Seck – 95. ...
  6. Armando Mendez – 95. ...
  7. Kalidou Koulibaly – 94. ...
  8. Sebastian Coates – 94. ...
30 Sept 2021

Is Maradona removed from FIFA 23? ›

The Argentina legend and World Cup winner, who has featured as an Icon in FIFA since they were introduced in 2018, has now been removed. EA Sports confirmed that Maradona would be taken out of the game earlier this year due to a 'third party legal dispute'.

Why is EA separating from FIFA? ›

Their last installment, FIFA 23, will be the final between the two. EA Sports wants to create its own game called EA Sports FC by ending its licensing agreement with FIFA. A representative for EA said the new game would be a defining moment for them.

Did Fut 22 get rid of fitness? ›

In other words, you no longer need to use fitness squads, apply fitness items or give a rest to your players. They will be always ready to play. As a result of this change, fitness items and fitness coaches were removed from FUT last year. Fitness is still in FIFA 22 and it affects the performance of your players.

Why are icons so powerful? ›

This final quality of icons -- that they are so abstract in their complexity -- actually gives them much of their immense power: because the meaning is vague and broad and subjective, it serves to unite all the contrastive subjective meanings under a single emblem.

Are Fut heroes like icons? ›

With so many special card variants, things can get a bit confusing, but essentially Icons can create chemistry with any other player, whereas Heroes require a certain nationality or club to get that chemistry bonus.

Can you buy player icons? ›

Player Icons are unlockable avatars for a player's Overwatch account. They may only be obtained through Loot Boxes; they cannot be purchased. Duplicate Player Icons reward 15 credits.

Why was Maradona removed from FIFA 22? ›

Footballer Diego Maradona has been "suspended" from FIFA due to a third party legal dispute. As per an in-game notice from the EA Sports team, Maradona will no longer appear in FIFA titles and will not be attainable via Ultimate Team Packs.

Why did FIFA remove Jamie Carragher? ›

He was not selected for the knock-out stage exit at the hands of Germany, being dropped in favour of Matthew Upson. Carragher subsequently permanently retired from international football, stating that his international return had been a "one-off" due to injuries to other players.

When did Beckenbauer get removed from FIFA? ›

FIFA's investigatory chamber concluded in 2016 that Beckenbauer, Theo Zwanziger and Horst Schmidt had broken the organisation's rules on bribery and corruption during the successful German bid campaign for the hosting rights to the 2006 World Cup.

Who is the king of FIFA 22? ›

Once again, it's a PSG player that tops the list of fastest in the game, with Kylian Mbappé taking the throne as the pace king in "FIFA 22." Vinícius Jr.

What is SIII called in FIFA 22? ›

Manchester United superstar Cristiano Ronaldo is one of the most expensive players in FIFA 22 Ultimate Team (FUT), and for good reason! The five-time Ballon d'Or winner, at the time of writing, is currently on the market for over one million Coins and comes equipped with his iconic “Suiii” celebration.

Does FIFA 22 have Kaizer Chiefs? ›

KC Podcasts

Watch Daliwonga taking on Rouge in the second Exhibition Match of the Kaizer Chiefs Virtual Chief Challenge, played on FIFA 22, Powered by the Toyota Gaming Engine.

Is there a 99 rated card in FIFA? ›

What is a Pro Player Card? Pro Player Cards are special 99-rated cards real-life footballers receive in FIFA Ultimate Team. Their stats are greatly boosted from their default card to give them an overall rating of 99, meaning many of their individual attributes are also increased to 99.

What is the lowest rating in FIFA history? ›

The heart of the matter

The worst ever player card in FIFA history, Ian Baraclough, who had a rating of 25 when playing for Scunthorpe United as striker had a better shooting attribute than current Barcelona superstar Neymar, who boasts pace and dribbling attributes rated above 90.

Is Gavin Bazunu in FIFA 22? ›

Gavin Bazunu FIFA 22 - 63 - Prices and Rating - Ultimate Team | Futhead.

Is Camp Nou in FIFA 22? ›

The Camp Nou of FC Barcelona, the biggest stadium in Europe, is still missing. Also the arena of FC Bayern Munich and the stadium of Juventus Turin (Piemonte Calcio) are missing in FIFA 22. The reason for this is quickly found, Barcelona, FC Bayern and Juventus Turin have signed an official partnership with Konami.

Can I play Dua Lipa in FIFA 21? ›

As FIFA 21 Updates note, a host of celebrities have joined the title's 'FIFA Volta' mode. Lipa, who released her latest album 'Future Nostalgia' this year, now features alongside the likes of Lewis Hamilton, David Beckham and DJ Snake. In a new update for @EASPORTSFIFA's #FIFA21, you can play as Dua Lipa!

What is a rare player in FIFA 22? ›

Rare Player Items are selected by the EA SPORTS FIFA development team, for players who stand out in their league or position for their attributes or abilities, or have been internationally recognized as exceptional.

Who is the youngest player in FIFA? ›

Youngest used players
#playerAge at that time
1Víctor Mañón Centre-Forward16 years 10 months 15 days
2Alusine Fofanah Central Midfield17 years 26 days
3Alexandre Pato Centre-Forward17 years 03 months 11 days
4Daniel Alessi Right-Back17 years 03 months 21 days
21 more rows

What is the oldest FIFA ever? ›

The first ever Fifa game was released on 15 December 1993. It was pretty ground-breaking, as it used isometric technology, instead of 16-bit style which was popular at the time. The game only included national teams, and real player names were not used.

How do you get an icon team on FIFA 22? ›

Kick Off in FIFA 22: Soccer Aid Team with all Icon-Players

If you want to test some icons yourself and play with them, you can do that in the kick-off mode. You simply have to select the Soccer Aid team. Here, you'll find 41 legends, from which you can create an incredibly cool starting XI.

How do you get easy icons on FIFA 21? ›

The FIFA 21 Icon Swaps system tasks you with completing in-game objectives in order to earn tokens. Once you've earned a specific number of tokens you can submit them in Squad Building Challenges, and be granted either legendary players or special packs as a reward.

How do you snipe icons on FIFA 22? ›

How to snipe in FIFA 22
  1. Type the player's name into the search box in the top-left corner.
  2. Check the market value of the player you want to snipe.
  3. Adjust the Buy Now slider for the most you are aiming to spend.
  4. Hit search and look at the listings.
  5. Quickly try to buy the cheapest player who pops up.
  6. Refresh and repeat.
17 Jan 2022

Is it worth buying an icon FIFA 22? ›

FIFA 22 SBC-Tracker: All Icon Moments SBCs In FUT

Some of them are more expensive than the player on the transfer market and therefore are not worth it at all.

Why is Beckenbauer not a FIFA icon? ›

Licensing a lot of icons did not accept the new terms for FIFA 18 onward or were not offered new deals or signed with pes. If a icon was in the game and is not now, 1 of those 3 is the most likely cause.

Can u do icon swaps in co op? ›

Can you complete the Squad battles icon swap objectives in COOP? Nope.

How do you get the icon swap 1? ›

Premier League
  1. Win 6 matches in Live FUT Friendly: One League with at least eight first owned Premier League players in your starting squad.
  2. Score using finesse shots in six separate matches using Premier League players in Live FUT Friendly: One League.
11 Jan 2022

What's an icon swap? ›

What are Icon Swaps? Icon Swaps is a promo by EA Sports that involves completing in-game objectives in order to unlock special packs and FIFA 22 icons.

Does FUT sniping bot work? ›

This bot has been an amazing experience, I have used this bot constantly from Fifa 21 to Fifa 22, and has greatly impacted how many coins I have had. This bot will make you tons of money just by sitting there and doing nothing. With an amazing filter, you can make 100k-200k in 1k searches.

What is FIFA sniping bot? ›

The ultimate FIFA sniping bot. This essential FIFA Ultimate Team Web App tool automates sniping and selling, in order to make profit hands-free, capable of performing searches faster than any human can do! From the moment you start, you will never need to spend another penny on FIFA coins again!

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1. FIFA 20 | Zinedine Zidane FUT ICONS Stories Reveal
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2. Using the WORST Icon team in FUT Champs
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3. FULL ICON MOMENTS SQUAD BUILDER! | FIFA 22 ULTIMATE TEAM
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4. "EA Have Messed Up These NEW FIFA 23 Icons..."
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5. EA Adding Prime Icons in the Transfer Market?
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6. How to Claim a Bonus World Cup FUT Hero Pack in FIFA 23
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