Something I've always wondered when playing PUBG is whether the person I'm killing (or more likely, is killing me) happens to be a famous streamer. What was their reaction? What did Twitch chat say? Did I publicly embarrass myself in front of thousands of viewers?

For better or worse, it seems you can now find out, as one PUBG community developer has made an app which displays kills caught on camera by streamers.

The app, called PUBG Report, uses in-game data to link kills to Twitch streams. It's made possible by PUBG API, an official (and free service) where developers can use post-match game data to build tools and websites.

So how does PUBG Report work in practice?

Surprisingly, the process is incredibly simple: just pop your in-game name into PUBG Report and it should show whether you've killed (or been killed by) a streamer within the past 14 days. After clicking on a match and wading through some Twitch ads, you're then taken to the specific part of the stream where the kill occurred. We tried this out with a friend's username and watched an angry German streamer's reaction to being utterly dunked on. There's hours of fun to be had here.

I guess this is what school reports looked like in the original Battle Royale film.
WackyJacky101 fugged this one up.

There are a couple of limitations to this app - the main one being it currently only works for PC players. The community developer is planning on adding console data soon, along with support for streaming platform Mixer. As previously mentioned, PUBG API only stores data for matches in the past 14 days, so any kills from before then have already been lost to the void of the internet. Make sure to save those Twitch clips.

Although you're not always guaranteed to find a clip of yourself, PUBG Report seems like a nifty way to discover what was really going through your opponent's mind in those tense final circles. Most likely pan-ick.

Sometimes we include links to online retail stores. If you click on one and make a purchase we may receive a small commission. For more information, go here.

Jump to comments (5)

About the author

Emma Kent

Emma Kent


Emma Kent is a reporter for Eurogamer. She spends most of her time curating a spooky girl aesthetic, and the rest playing DDR games.

More articles by Emma Kent

Comments (5)

Hide low-scoring comments


PUBG Erangel map explained - size, best start locations and Erangel map strategies

Everything you need to know about the original PUBG map.

PUBG Emotes list - how to use Emotes and all Emotes explained

All the info you need on PUBG's set of shorthand Emotes.

PUBG snow map Vikendi - best start locations and snow map strategies so far

Our early tips and picks for starting spots on the new PUBG snow map, Vikendi.

PUBG Sanhok map - size, best start locations

All the info you'll need on the 4x4 PUBG map Sanhok.