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Carlos Alcaraz: The Next Big Thing in Tennis You Need to Know About

Carlos Alcaraz: The Next Big Thing in Tennis You Need to Know About

England’s Wimbledon – Carlos Alcaraz stated that he would like one more chance to defeat Novak Djokovic. He thinks beating him would provide an extra special touch to winning the Wimbledon Championship. Alcaraz had the chance to compete against Djokovic, and he won.

At the All England Club, Alcaraz overcame a slow start to overcome Djokovic 1-6, 7-6 (6), 6-1, 3-6, 6-4, snapping his string of 34 victories. Alcaraz won his maiden Wimbledon title and his second Grand Slam crown on Sunday in a thrilling back-and-forth final.

Alcaraz ranked first, prevented Djokovic from claiming a record-tying eighth straight victory in a grass-court competition and a fifth successive Wimbledon crown. He also stopped Djokovic from winning the 24th major championship of his career.

At the age of 20, Alcaraz became the third-youngest male champion in Wimbledon, surpassing Djokovic, who had become the oldest champion in the Open Era. Since 1974, there had never been such a significant age gap between two male finalists in any Grand Slam.

Therefore, Alcaraz had the advantage of his youthful vigor, just as he had during their recent encounter at the French Open in the previous month. He was exceptional for two sets before faltering and fading away. This time, he had the resilience and strokes to outshine Djokovic.

Alcaraz is fast and capable of generating power, serving at speeds up to 130 miles per hour, and hitting forehands at 100 miles per hour. However, Djokovic possesses abundant talent and an incredible muscle memory. He has been there and done that, something Alcaraz can currently only dream of.

However, if this remarkable triumph on a breezy and overcast day at Centre Court, where Djokovic experienced his defeat in the final back in 2013, serves as any indication, it becomes evident that Alcaraz is steadily progressing towards attaining noteworthy accomplishments.

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However, everything is relatively fresh for him: Alcaraz only had his second appearance in a Grand Slam final, while Djokovic had reached his remarkable 35th.

However, it was Alcaraz who emerged victorious in the enthralling mini-masterpiece game that spanned 32 points and lasted 25 minutes, ultimately securing the third set for himself. It was Alcaraz who took a 2-1 lead with a backhand passing winner and a break of serve in the fifth. Djokovic, who stumbled during the point but quickly recovered, expressed his frustration by hitting his racket against the net post, ending the effect. He destroyed his equipment and accused chair umpire Fergus Murphy of a code violation.

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