ATP World Tour Masters 1000
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ATP World Tour Masters 1000
Novak Djokovic is the only player to have won all nine Masters 1000 singles titles.

The ATP Masters tournaments (previously known as ATP Masters Series) is a series of nine tennis tournaments featuring the top-ranked players on the ATP Tour. The series is the most prestigious in men's tennis after the four Grand Slams. The series' events are held annually in Europe, North America and Asia since the debut of ATP Tour in 1990.

In singles, Novak Djokovic holds the record for the most titles with 36 since the Masters Series began in 1990.[1] By completing the set of all nine Masters singles titles by 2018, Djokovic became the first and only player to achieve the Career Golden Masters.[2]Andre Agassi, Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Andy Murray have each won seven different titles. In 2020, Djokovic completed his Career Double Golden Masters.

In doubles, the Bryan brothers (Bob and Mike) have won a record 39 doubles titles, all as a team. Daniel Nestor and the Bryan brothers have each won all nine titles throughout their careers.

History

The series was introduced in 1990 with the inception of the ATP Tour by bringing together the nine most prestigious tournaments of the preceding Grand Prix tennis circuit. Results in ATP Masters events earn players more ranking points than regular tournaments but less than Grand Slam events or the year-end ATP Finals. Up until 2007, most Masters Series finals were contested as best of five set matches, but from 2008 all Masters Series events were decided in best of three set matches.

As part of a shake-up of the tennis circuit in 2009, the Masters Series became the ATP Tour Masters 1000, with the addition of the number 1000 referring to the number of ranking points earned by the winner of each tournament. Contrary to earlier plans, the number of tournaments was not reduced from nine to eight and the Monte-Carlo Masters remained part of the series although, unlike the other events, it does not have a mandatory player commitment. The Hamburg Masters event was downgraded to an ATP Tour 500 event. The Madrid Masters moved to May and onto clay courts. A new tournament in Shanghai replaced the Hamburg Masters and took over Madrid's former October indoor slot. In 2011, six of the nine Masters level tournaments were combined ATP and WTA events.

Historic names

1990-1995
ATP Championship Series, Single-Week

1996-1999
ATP Super 9

2000-2003
Tennis Masters Series

2004-2008
ATP Masters Series

2009-2018
ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2019-present[3]
ATP Tour Masters 1000

ATP Points

Event W F SF QF Round of 16 Round of 32 Round of 64 Round of 128 Q Q2 Q1
Singles[4] 1000 600 360 180 90 45 25 10 16 8 0
Doubles[4] 0 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
  • Players with byes receive first round points.

Tournaments

Currently, the following nine tournaments are part of the ATP Masters 1000: Canadian Open (alternating yearly between Montreal and Toronto), Italian Open (held in Rome), Indian Wells Masters, Miami Open, Monte-Carlo Masters, Madrid Open, Cincinnati Masters, Shanghai Masters and Paris Masters.[5] Since 2009, five of the tournaments are held on outdoor hard courts, three on clay and one on indoor hard court whereas from 1987 until 2008 there were two indoor tournaments at the top-9 level.

In 2009, the Shanghai Masters replaced the Madrid Open, until then held as an indoor event, in the eighth slot of the year with the Madrid Open switched to clay courts replacing the Hamburg Open in the spring clay court season. The Shanghai Masters was designated as an outdoor event despite the facility having a retractable roof and having been used as the indoor venue for the ATP Finals from 2005 until 2008.

  1. ^ The men's Canadian Open (aka Rogers Cup) is held in Montreal in odd-numbered years and Toronto in even-numbered years, alternating with the women's Canadian Open.

Singles champions

Doubles champions

Finals

2009 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2010 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2011 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2012 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2013 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2014 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2015 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2016 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2017 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2018 ATP World Tour Masters 1000

2019 ATP Tour Masters 1000

2020 ATP Tour Masters 1000

Tournament Singles winner Singles runner-up Score Doubles winners Doubles runners-up Score
Indian Wells Cancelled due to the coronavirus pandemic
Miami
Monte Carlo
Madrid
Toronto
Cincinnati
(NYC[6])
Serbia Novak Djokovic Canada Milos Raonic 1-6, 6-3, 6-4 Spain Pablo Carreño Busta
Australia Alex de Minaur
United Kingdom Jamie Murray
United Kingdom Neal Skupski
6-2, 7-5
Rome Serbia Novak Djokovic Argentina Diego Schwartzman 7-5, 6-3 Spain Marcel Granollers
Argentina Horacio Zeballos
France Jérémy Chardy
France Fabrice Martin
6-4, 5-7, [10-8]
Shanghai Cancelled due to the coronavirus pandemic
Paris Russia Daniil Medvedev Germany Alexander Zverev 5-7, 6-4, 6-1 Canada Félix Auger-Aliassime
Poland Hubert Hurkacz
Croatia Mate Pavi?
Brazil Bruno Soares
6-7(3-7), 7-6(9-7), [10-2]

Title leaders

Big Four

Since the start of 2009, the Big Four (Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Novak Djokovic, and Andy Murray) have combined to win 81 of the last 102 ATP Masters 1000 finals (through to 2020 Paris Masters), and had a streak of 42 consecutive finals appearances (from 2013 Indian Wells to 2017 Canada). Djokovic won 32 titles, Nadal won 23 titles, Federer won 14, and Murray 12 titles. The remaining 21 titles were won by 17 different players, with only Alexander Zverev and Daniil Medvedev winning three times each. Only twelve players outside the Big Four have reached three or more Masters 1000 finals through to 2019 Paris. David Ferrer made it to seven finals and won a title at 2012 Paris. Zverev has made it to seven finals and won three titles (2017 Rome, 2017 Canada, and 2018 Madrid). John Isner has made it to five finals and won the 2018 Miami Open title, Tomá? Berdych has made it to four finals and won 2005 Paris title, Daniil Medvedev has made it to four finals and won three titles (2019 Cincinnati, 2019 Shanghai and 2020 Paris). Juan Martín del Potro has reached four finals and won the 2018 Indian Wells title. Kei Nishikori and Milos Raonic has also made it to four finals but won none, Dominic Thiem has made it to three finals and won the 2019 Indian Wells title, Jo-Wilfried Tsonga has made it to three finals and won the 2014 Canada title, Stan Wawrinka has made it to three finals and won the 2014 Monte Carlo title and Gaël Monfils have made it to three finals but won none. The Big Four won 18 consecutive titles from the 2014 Cincinnati to the 2016 Canada event. Nadal and Djokovic together held all 9 Masters 1000 singles titles starting with the 2013 Monte-Carlo tournament through the 2014 Miami event. Only 9 times has a player outside of the Big Four won a title by beating a member of the Big Four in the final since 2009:

Broadcasting rights

Africa

Asia & Oceania

Indian subcontinent : Sony Pictures Networks

America

Europe

See also

Notes

References

  1. ^ "ATP Masters 1000: Tournaments, Records, Stats". ATPTour.com.
  2. ^ "Djokovic Completes Career Golden Masters". ATPTour.com. 20 August 2018.
  3. ^ "Masters 1000 | ATP Tour | Tennis". ATP Tour. Retrieved .
  4. ^ a b "Rankings explained". atpworldtour.com.
  5. ^ "ATP Tour calendar". ATPTour.com.
  6. ^ "ATP Issues Revised Calendar For Tour Resumption". ATP. 17 June 2020.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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