Unlike his collaborator on One Punch Man, Yusuke Murata was well known for his art at a young age, even if the people who knew about it didn't realize it was his. As a kid, Murata entered a contest to create new villains for Capcom's Mega Man franchise, and was credited in the games' closing credits as the designer for Dust Man and Crystal Man from Mega Man 4 and 5, respectively.
Fortunately for Murata, he didn't peak at 14. As an adult, his breakout work came in 2002 with the sports manga Eyeshield 21 with writer Riichiro Inagaki. That series, which ran for 333 chapters (or a full 37 tankobon volumes) in Shonen Jump, told the story of Sena Kobayakawa, a high school student whose incredible speed led another student to coerce him into joining the Deimon Devil Bats, his school's American football team. The catch? He's so shy that he ends up playing under a secret identity, using an opaque eyeshield to keep himself hidden and going by his jersey number instead. When that series ended in 2009, Murata found out about the One Punch Man webcomic, and, according to an interview with Sugoi Japan, stayed up all night to read the whole thing in one sitting.
Even outside of his professional work, Murata is well known for his skill at sequential storytelling. In 2012, he posted a story to Twitter where he used physical tears, folds, and holes in the paper as elements of the art, so it's not surprising that he's able to illustrate ONE's "wild ideas" so well.