|15 Sep 21||Jeonbuk Hyundai ||1 - 1|| ||BG Pathum Unite|
|15 Sep 21||Cerezo Osaka ||0 - 1|| ||Pohang Steelers|
|14 Sep 21||Istiklol ||0 - 1|| ||Persepolis|
|14 Sep 21||Al Sharjah ||1 - 1|| ||Al Wahda|
|14 Sep 21||Al Nassr FC ||1 - 0|| ||Tractor Sazi|
|14 Sep 21||Ulsan Hyundai F ||0 - 0|| ||Kawasaki Fronta|
|14 Sep 21||Nagoya Grampus ||4 - 2|| ||Daegu FC|
|13 Sep 21||Esteghlal ||0 - 2|| ||Al Hilal|
|11 Jul 21||Ceres–Negros ||0 - 4|| ||Daegu FC|
|11 Jul 21||Kawasaki Fronta ||4 - 0|| ||Beijing Guoan|
The AFC Champions League (abbreviated as ACL), commonly known as the Asian Champions League, is an annual continental club football competition organised by the Asian Football Confederation (AFC). Introduced in 2002, the competition is a continuation of the Asian Club Championship which had started in 1967. It is the premier club tournament in Asia, equivalent to the CONMEBOL Copa Libertadores, and the UEFA, CAF, CONCACAF and OFC Champions League competitions.
A total of 32 clubs compete in the round robin group stage of the competition. Clubs from Asia's strongest national leagues receive automatic berths, with clubs from lower-ranked nations eligible to qualify via the qualifying playoffs, and they are also eligible to participate in the AFC Cup. Since 2009, the champions do not qualify automatically for the following year's competition. The winner of the AFC Champions League qualifies for the FIFA Club World Cup.
The most successful clubs in the competition are Al-Hilal and the Pohang Steelers with a total of three titles each. The reigning champions of the competition are Al-Hilal, who won the competition for the third time in 2019.
Al Ain -8
Al Wahda -9
Al-Quwa Al-Jawi -11
Brisbane Roar FC
Chiangrai Unite -11
Daegu FC -11
Foolad FC -11
Melbourne City FC
Pohang Steelers -10
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