ATP Ranking
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ATP Ranking

The Pepperstone ATP rankings[1] are the merit-based method used by the Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP) for determining the qualification for entry as well as the seeding of players in all singles and doubles tournaments.[2] The first rankings for singles were published on 23 August 1973 while the doubles players were ranked for the first time on 1 March 1976. Ranking points are awarded according to the stage of tournament reached, and the prestige of the tournament, with the four Grand Slam tournaments awarding the most points. The rankings are updated every Monday, and points are dropped 52 weeks after being awarded (with the exception of the ATP Finals, from which points are dropped on the Monday following the last ATP Tour event of the following year). Daniil Medvedev is the current world No. 1.

Daniil Medvedev, men's singles No. 1.
Alexander Zverev, men's singles No. 2.
Rafael Nadal, men's singles No. 3.
Carlos Alcaraz, men's singles No. 4.
Casper Ruud, men's singles No. 5.


History

The ATP began as the men's trade union in 1972, through the combined efforts of Jack Kramer, Cliff Drysdale, and Donald Dell, and rose to prominence when 81 of its members boycotted the 1973 Wimbledon Championships.[3] Just two months later, in August, the ATP introduced its ranking system intended to objectify tournament entry criteria, which up to that point were controlled by national federations and tournament directors.[4]

The ATP's new ranking system was quickly adopted by men's tennis.[5] While virtually all ATP members were in favor of objectifying event participation, the system's first No. 1, Ilie N?stase, lamented that "everyone had a number hanging over them," fostering a more competitive and less collegial atmosphere among the players.[6]

The original ATP ranking criteria, which were then regularly published weekly only from mid-1979 and persisted through the 1980s, were based on averaging each player's results, though the details were revised a number of times.[4][5] Starting in 1990, in conjunction with the expansion of ATP purview as the new men's tour operator, the ranking criteria were replaced with a 'best of' system modeled after competitive downhill skiing.[5] This 'best of' system originally used 14 events but expanded to 18 in 2000.[5] The computer that calculates the rankings is nicknamed "Blinky".[7]

Overview

A player's ATP ranking is based on the total points he accrued in the following 20 tournaments (19 if he did not qualify for the ATP Finals):

For a better result within the same tour type to be transposed one has to wait for the expiry of the first worse result from previous year. It only expires at the drop date of that tournament and only if the player reached a worse result or has not entered the current year.

Ranking points gained in a tournament are dropped 52 weeks later, with the exception of the ATP Finals, from which points are dropped on the Monday following the last ATP Tour event of the following year.[2]

The Monte-Carlo Masters 1000 became optional in 2009, but if a player chooses to participate in it, its result is counted and his fourth-best result in an ATP 500 event is ignored (his three best ATP 500 results remain). From 2009 until 2015, if a player did not play enough ATP 500 events and did not have an ATP 250 or Challenger appearance with a better result, the Davis Cup was counted in the 500's table.[9] The World Team Cup was also included before its cancellation in 2012.

For the Davis Cup, from 2009 until 2015, points were distributed for the World Group countries. Instead of having an exact drop date they were gradually updated at each phase of the competition, comparing the player's results with his results from the previous year. (e.g. if a player played two matches in a semifinal but plays one the next year only that one missing match would be extracted from his points).[9]

A player who is out of competition for 30 or more days, due to a verified injury, will not receive any penalty. The ATP Finals will count as an additional 20th tournament in the ranking of its eight qualifiers at season's end.[10]

For every Grand Slam tournament or mandatory ATP Masters 1000 tournament for which a player is not in the main draw, and was not (and, in the case of a Grand Slam tournament, would not have been, had he and all other players entered) a main draw direct acceptance on the original acceptance list, and never became a main draw direct acceptance, the number of his results from all other eligible tournaments in the ranking period that count for his ranking is increased by one.[2]

Once a player is accepted in the main draw of a Grand Slam tournament or ATP Masters 1000 tournament,[c] his result in this tournament counts for his ranking, regardless of whether he participates. A player's withdrawal from an ATP 500 event, regardless of whether the withdrawal was on time, results in a zero point included as one of his best of four results. Further non-consecutive withdrawals results in a zero point allocation replacing the next best positive result for each additional withdrawal.[2]

Players with multiple consecutive withdrawals who are out of competition for 30 days or longer because of injury are not subject to a ranking penalty as long as verified and approved medical forms are provided; or, a player will not have the ranking penalty imposed if he completes the Promotional Activities requirement as specified under "Repeal of Withdrawal Fines and/or Penalties" or if the on-site withdrawal procedures apply. Players may also appeal withdrawal penalties to a Tribunal who will determine whether the penalties are affirmed or set aside.[2]

Between 2000 and 2012, ranking points were awarded based on results in the Summer Olympics. This was changed before the 2016 Olympics where no ranking points were awarded.[11]

With these rules, a player playing and winning the mandatory 4 Grand Slams and 8 ATP Masters 1000 events, a further 6 ATP 500 events and the Monte-Carlo Masters 1000 can amass a total of 20,000 points before the ATP Finals and end the calendar year with a maximum of 21,500 points. As of 2022, the maximum points achieved by any player is 16,950 by Novak Djokovic, on June 6, 2016.[12]

ATP race

The ATP Race is an annual points race to determine the year-end No. 1 singles player and doubles team in the ATP rankings system used by the ATP. The race, initially called the "ATP Champions Race", was introduced by the ATP for the 2000 season as part of their "21st Century Tennis" strategy announced in 1999.[13] All players and teams start the year with zero points, and accumulate points from tournament to tournament based on their performances.[14] The player and team who ends the tennis season with the most points is crowned the year-end No. 1, and the top 8 players and teams participate in the year-end championship, the ATP Finals.

Ranking method

Since the introduction of the ATP rankings the method used to calculate a player's ranking points has changed several times.[15][16]

Points distribution (2009-present)

Ranking points are awarded as follows:[17]

Tournament category W F SF QF R16 R32 R64 R128 Q
ATP Tour
Grand Slam 2000 1200 720 360 180 90 45 10 25
ATP Finals +900
(1500 max)
+400
(1000 max)
200 for each round robin match win
(600 max)
ATP Masters 1000 1000 600 360 180 90 45 10 (25) (10) 25 (12)
ATP 500 Series 500 300 180 90 45 (20) 20 (10)
ATP 250 Series 250 150 90 45 20 (5) 12 (5)
ATP Challenger Tour
Challenger 125 125 75 45 25 11 5 5
Challenger 110 110 65 40 20 9 5 4
Challenger 100 100 60 35 18 8 5 4
Challenger 90 90 55 33 17 8 5 4
Challenger 80 80 50 30 16 7 3 4
Challenger 50 50 30 17 9 4 3
ITF Men's World Tennis Tour
Futures M25 25 16 8 3 1
Futures M15 15 8 4 2 1
  • (ATP Masters 1000 series) Qualifying points changes to 12 points only if the main draw is larger than 56.
  • (ATP 500 series) Qualifying points changes to 10 points only if the main draw is larger than 32.
  • (ATP 250 series) Qualifying points changes to 5 points only if the main draw is larger than 32.
  • Players who draw a bye in the first round in the ATP 1000 series and lose their first match in the second round are considered to have lost their first round and receive the points equivalent to first round loss. Similarly, loss in the second round of the ATP 500 series and the ATP 250 series after drawing bye in first round will result in 0 points being awarded.[18]

In addition qualifiers and main draw entry players will then also receive the points in brackets for the rounds they reached.[19]

Starting in 2016, points were no longer awarded for Davis Cup ties,[20] nor for the tennis tournament at the Summer Olympics.[21]

Current rankings

+Change since previous week's rankings.

+Change since previous week's rankings.

Top 8 singles players points breakdown

  • As of 15 August 2022
  • The total points for a player is the accumulation of points earned from his best 19 tournaments (20 for the eight players who make the ATP Finals).
  • The results of all Big tournaments (Grand Slams, Masters and the ATP Finals) are included in the breakdown.
  • Only the titles and finals results are included for the other tournaments.

ATP No. 1 ranked singles players

Novak Djokovic holds the record for the most weeks spent as world No. 1 (373), the most year-end No. 1 finishes (7), and the most ranking points ever accumulated by any player (16,950).
  Current world No. 1 as of August 15.
  Active former No. 1 player.
Weeks World No. 1 player First reached
373  Novak Djokovic (SRB) Jul 4, 2011
310    Roger Federer (SUI) Feb 2, 2004
286  Pete Sampras (USA) Apr 12, 1993
270  Ivan Lendl (TCH) Feb 28, 1983
268  Jimmy Connors (USA) Jul 29, 1974
209  Rafael Nadal (ESP) Aug 18, 2008
170  John McEnroe (USA) Mar 3, 1980
109  Björn Borg (SWE) Aug 23, 1977
101  Andre Agassi (USA) Apr 10, 1995
80  Lleyton Hewitt (AUS) Nov 19, 2001
72  Stefan Edberg (SWE) Aug 13, 1990
58  Jim Courier (USA) Feb 10, 1992
43  Gustavo Kuerten (BRA) Dec 4, 2000
41  Andy Murray (GBR) Nov 7, 2016
40  Ilie N?stase (ROM) Aug 23, 1973
20  Mats Wilander (SWE) Sep 12, 1988
13  Andy Roddick (USA) Nov 3, 2003
13  Daniil Medvedev (RUS)[d] Feb 28, 2022
12  Boris Becker (GER) Jan 28, 1991
9  Marat Safin (RUS) Nov 20, 2000
8  John Newcombe (AUS) Jun 3, 1974
 Juan Carlos Ferrero (ESP) Sep 8, 2003
6  Thomas Muster (AUT) Feb 12, 1996
 Marcelo Ríos (CHI) Mar 30, 1998
 Yevgeny Kafelnikov (RUS) May 3, 1999
2  Carlos Moyá (ESP) Mar 15, 1999
1  Patrick Rafter (AUS) Jul 26, 1999
27 singles players

Players with highest career rank 2-5

The following is a list of players who were ranked world No. 5 or higher but not No. 1 since the 1973 introduction of the ATP rankings (active players in bold).[40]

Players with highest career rank 6-10

The following is a list of players who were ranked world No. 6 to No. 10 since the 1973 introduction of the ATP rankings (active players in bold).[40]

Year-end Top 10

? indicates player's highest year-end ranking
Year No. 1 No. 2 No. 3 No. 4 No. 5 No. 6 No. 7 No. 8 No. 9 No. 10
1973 Romania I. N?stase? Australia J. Newcombe? United States J. Connors Netherlands T. Okker? United States S. Smith? Australia K. Rosewall? Spain M. Orantes Australia R. Laver Czechoslovakia J. Kode?? United States A. Ashe
1974 United States J. Connors? Australia J. Newcombe Sweden B. Borg Australia R. Laver? Argentina G. Vilas Netherlands T. Okker United States A. Ashe Australia K. Rosewall United States S. Smith Romania I. N?stase
1975 United States J. Connors Argentina G. Vilas? Sweden B. Borg United States A. Ashe? Spain M. Orantes Australia K. Rosewall Romania I. N?stase Australia J. Alexander? United States R. Tanner Australia R. Laver
1976 United States J. Connors Sweden B. Borg Romania I. N?stase Spain M. Orantes? Mexico R. Ramírez? Argentina G. Vilas Italy A. Panatta? United States H. Solomon United States E. Dibbs United States B. Gottfried
1977 United States J. Connors Argentina G. Vilas Sweden B. Borg United States V. Gerulaitis? United States B. Gottfried? United States E. Dibbs? Spain M. Orantes Mexico R. Ramírez Romania I. N?stase United States D. Stockton?
1978 United States J. Connors Sweden B. Borg Argentina G. Vilas United States J. McEnroe United States V. Gerulaitis United States E. Dibbs United States B. Gottfried Mexico R. Ramírez United States H. Solomon Italy C. Barazzutti?
1979 Sweden B. Borg? United States J. Connors United States J. McEnroe United States V. Gerulaitis United States R. Tanner? Argentina G. Vilas United States A. Ashe United States H. Solomon Spain J. Higueras United States E. Dibbs
1980 Sweden B. Borg United States J. McEnroe United States J. Connors United States G. Mayer? Argentina G. Vilas Czechoslovakia I. Lendl United States H. Solomon? Argentina JL. Clerc United States V. Gerulaitis United States E. Teltscher
1981 United States J. McEnroe? Czechoslovakia I. Lendl United States J. Connors Sweden B. Borg Argentina JL. Clerc? Argentina G. Vilas United States G. Mayer United States E. Teltscher? United States V. Gerulaitis Australia P. McNamara?
1982 United States J. McEnroe United States J. Connors Czechoslovakia I. Lendl Argentina G. Vilas United States V. Gerulaitis Argentina JL. Clerc Sweden M. Wilander United States G. Mayer France Y. Noah Australia P. McNamara
1983 United States J. McEnroe Czechoslovakia I. Lendl United States J. Connors Sweden M. Wilander France Y. Noah United States J. Arias? Spain J. Higueras? Argentina JL. Clerc South Africa K. Curren? United States G. Mayer?
1984 United States J. McEnroe United States J. Connors Czechoslovakia I. Lendl Sweden M. Wilander Ecuador A. Gómez? Sweden A. Järryd? Sweden H. Sundström? Australia P. Cash United States E. Teltscher France Y. Noah
1985 Czechoslovakia I. Lendl? United States J. McEnroe Sweden M. Wilander United States J. Connors Sweden S. Edberg West Germany B. Becker France Y. Noah Sweden A. Järryd Czechoslovakia M. Me?í? United States K. Curren[e]
1986 Czechoslovakia I. Lendl West Germany B. Becker? Sweden M. Wilander France Y. Noah? Sweden S. Edberg France H. Leconte? Sweden J. Nyström? United States J. Connors Czechoslovakia M. Me?í? Ecuador A. Gómez
1987 Czechoslovakia I. Lendl Sweden S. Edberg Sweden M. Wilander United States J. Connors West Germany B. Becker Czechoslovakia M. Me?í?? Australia P. Cash? France Y. Noah United States T. Mayotte? United States J. McEnroe
1988 Sweden M. Wilander? Czechoslovakia I. Lendl United States A. Agassi West Germany B. Becker Sweden S. Edberg Sweden K. Carlsson? United States J. Connors Switzerland J. Hlasek? France H. Leconte United States T. Mayotte
1989 Czechoslovakia I. Lendl West Germany B. Becker Sweden S. Edberg United States J. McEnroe United States M. Chang United States B. Gilbert? United States A. Agassi United States A. Krickstein? Argentina A. Mancini? United States J. Berger?
1990 Sweden S. Edberg? Germany B. Becker Czechoslovakia I. Lendl United States A. Agassi United States P. Sampras Ecuador A. Gómez Austria T. Muster Spain E. Sánchez? Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia G. Ivani?evi? United States B. Gilbert
1991 Sweden S. Edberg United States J. Courier Germany B. Becker Germany M. Stich Czechoslovakia I. Lendl United States P. Sampras France G. Forget? Czechoslovakia K. Nová?ek? Czechoslovakia P. Korda United States A. Agassi
1992 United States J. Courier? Sweden S. Edberg United States P. Sampras Croatia G. Ivani?evi?? Germany B. Becker United States M. Chang Czechoslovakia P. Korda? United States I. Lendl[f] United States A. Agassi Netherlands R. Krajicek
1993 United States P. Sampras? Germany M. Stich? United States J. Courier Spain S. Bruguera? Sweden S. Edberg Ukraine A. Medvedev? Croatia G. Ivani?evi? United States M. Chang Austria T. Muster France C. Pioline?
1994 United States P. Sampras United States A. Agassi Germany B. Becker Spain S. Bruguera Croatia G. Ivani?evi? United States M. Chang Sweden S. Edberg Spain A. Berasategui? Germany M. Stich United States T. Martin
1995 United States P. Sampras United States A. Agassi Austria T. Muster? Germany B. Becker United States M. Chang Russia Y. Kafelnikov Sweden T. Enqvist United States J. Courier South Africa W. Ferreira? Croatia G. Ivani?evi?
1996 United States P. Sampras United States M. Chang? Russia Y. Kafelnikov Croatia G. Ivani?evi? Austria T. Muster Germany B. Becker Netherlands R. Krajicek? United States A. Agassi Sweden T. Enqvist South Africa W. Ferreira
1997 United States P. Sampras Australia P. Rafter? United States M. Chang Sweden J. Björkman? Russia Y. Kafelnikov United Kingdom G. Rusedski? Spain C. Moya Spain S. Bruguera Austria T. Muster Chile M. Ríos
1998 United States P. Sampras Chile M. Ríos? Spain A. Corretja? Australia P. Rafter Spain C. Moya? United States A. Agassi United Kingdom T. Henman Slovakia K. Ku?era? United Kingdom G. Rusedski Netherlands R. Krajicek
1999 United States A. Agassi? Russia Y. Kafelnikov? United States P. Sampras Sweden T. Enqvist? Brazil G. Kuerten Germany N. Kiefer? United States T. Martin? Ecuador N. Lapentti? Chile M. Ríos Netherlands R. Krajicek
2000 Brazil G. Kuerten? Russia M. Safin? United States P. Sampras Sweden M. Norman? Russia Y. Kafelnikov United States A. Agassi Australia L. Hewitt Spain A. Corretja Sweden T. Enqvist United Kingdom T. Henman
2001 Australia L. Hewitt? Brazil G. Kuerten United States A. Agassi Russia Y. Kafelnikov Spain JC. Ferrero France S. Grosjean? Australia P. Rafter Germany T. Haas? United Kingdom T. Henman United States P. Sampras
2002 Australia L. Hewitt United States A. Agassi Russia M. Safin Spain JC. Ferrero Spain C. Moya Switzerland R. Federer Czech Republic J. Novák? United Kingdom T. Henman Spain A. Costa? United States A. Roddick
2003 United States A. Roddick? Switzerland R. Federer Spain JC. Ferrero? United States A. Agassi Argentina G. Coria? Germany R. Schüttler? Spain C. Moyá Argentina D. Nalbandian Australia M. Philippoussis? France S. Grosjean
2004 Switzerland R. Federer? United States A. Roddick Australia L. Hewitt Russia M. Safin Spain C. Moyá United Kingdom T. Henman? Argentina G. Coria United States A. Agassi Argentina D. Nalbandian Argentina G. Gaudio?
2005 Switzerland R. Federer Spain R. Nadal United States A. Roddick Australia L. Hewitt Russia N. Davydenko Argentina D. Nalbandian? United States A. Agassi Argentina G. Coria Croatia I. Ljubi?i? Argentina G. Gaudio
2006 Switzerland R. Federer Spain R. Nadal Russia N. Davydenko? United States J. Blake? Croatia I. Ljubicic? United States A. Roddick Spain T. Robredo? Argentina D. Nalbandian Croatia M. An?i?? Chile F. González
2007 Switzerland R. Federer Spain R. Nadal Serbia N. Djokovic Russia N. Davydenko Spain D. Ferrer United States A. Roddick Chile F. González? France R. Gasquet? Argentina D. Nalbandian Spain T. Robredo
2008 Spain R. Nadal? Switzerland R. Federer Serbia N. Djokovic United Kingdom A. Murray Russia N. Davydenko France JW. Tsonga? France G. Simon? United States A. Roddick Argentina JM. del Potro United States J. Blake
2009 Switzerland R. Federer Spain R. Nadal Serbia N. Djokovic United Kingdom A. Murray Argentina JM. del Potro? Russia N. Davydenko United States A. Roddick Sweden R. Söderling Spain F. Verdasco? France JW. Tsonga
2010 Spain R. Nadal Switzerland R. Federer Serbia N. Djokovic United Kingdom A. Murray Sweden R. Söderling? Czech Republic T. Berdych? Spain D. Ferrer United States A. Roddick Spain F. Verdasco Russia M. Youzhny?
2011 Serbia N. Djokovic? Spain R. Nadal Switzerland R. Federer United Kingdom A. Murray Spain D. Ferrer France JW. Tsonga Czech Republic T. Berdych United States M. Fish? Serbia J. Tipsarevi?? Spain N. Almagro?
2012 Serbia N. Djokovic Switzerland R. Federer United Kingdom A. Murray Spain R. Nadal Spain D. Ferrer Czech Republic T. Berdych Argentina JM. del Potro France JW. Tsonga Serbia J. Tipsarevi? France R. Gasquet
2013 Spain R. Nadal Serbia N. Djokovic Spain D. Ferrer? United Kingdom A. Murray Argentina JM. del Potro Switzerland R. Federer Czech Republic T. Berdych Switzerland S. Wawrinka France R. Gasquet France JW. Tsonga
2014 Serbia N. Djokovic Switzerland R. Federer Spain R. Nadal Switzerland S. Wawrinka? Japan K. Nishikori? United Kingdom A. Murray Czech Republic T. Berdych Canada M. Raonic Croatia M. ?ili? Spain D. Ferrer
2015 Serbia N. Djokovic United Kingdom A. Murray Switzerland R. Federer Switzerland S. Wawrinka Spain R. Nadal Czech Republic T. Berdych Spain D. Ferrer Japan K. Nishikori France R. Gasquet France JW. Tsonga
2016 United Kingdom A. Murray? Serbia N. Djokovic Canada M. Raonic? Switzerland S. Wawrinka Japan K. Nishikori Croatia M. ?ili?? France G. Monfils? Austria D. Thiem Spain R. Nadal Czech Republic T. Berdych
2017 Spain R. Nadal Switzerland R. Federer Bulgaria G. Dimitrov? Germany A. Zverev Austria D. Thiem Croatia M. ?ili? Belgium D. Goffin? United States J. Sock? Switzerland S. Wawrinka Spain P. Carreño Busta?
2018 Serbia N. Djokovic Spain R. Nadal Switzerland R. Federer Germany A. Zverev Argentina JM. del Potro South Africa K. Anderson? Croatia M. ?ili? Austria D. Thiem Japan K. Nishikori United States J. Isner?
2019 Spain R. Nadal Serbia N. Djokovic Switzerland R. Federer Austria D. Thiem Russia D. Medvedev Greece S. Tsitsipas Germany A. Zverev Italy M. Berrettini Spain R. Bautista Agut? France G. Monfils
2020 Serbia N. Djokovic Spain R. Nadal Austria D. Thiem? Russia D. Medvedev Switzerland R. Federer Greece S. Tsitsipas Germany A. Zverev Russia A. Rublev Argentina D. Schwartzman? Italy M. Berrettini
2021 Serbia N. Djokovic Russia D. Medvedev? Germany A. Zverev? Greece S. Tsitsipas? Russia A. Rublev? Spain R. Nadal Italy M. Berrettini? Norway C. Ruud? Poland H. Hurkacz? Italy J. Sinner?

Note: Not all year-end rankings listed were taken from 31 December. Due to the Australian Open's date in the 1970s through to the mid-1980s, the year-end ranking in 1974, 1978-1984 were recorded from varying dates.[41]

ATP rankings achievements

Total weeks

as of 2022 August 15, with currently-ranked players in boldface[42]

# Top 2
579 Spain Rafael Nadal
528 Switzerland Roger Federer
520 Serbia Novak Djokovic
385 United States Jimmy Connors
377 Czechoslovakia Ivan Lendl
# Top 3
750 Switzerland Roger Federer
672 Serbia Novak Djokovic
663 Spain Rafael Nadal
591 United States Jimmy Connors
499 Czechoslovakia Ivan Lendl
# Top 4
804 Switzerland Roger Federer
733 Spain Rafael Nadal
704 Serbia Novak Djokovic
669 United States Jimmy Connors
540 Czechoslovakia Ivan Lendl
# Top 5
859 Switzerland Roger Federer
814 Spain Rafael Nadal
715 Serbia Novak Djokovic
706 United States Jimmy Connors
563 Czechoslovakia Ivan Lendl
# Top 10
968 Switzerland Roger Federer
882 Spain Rafael Nadal
817 United States Jimmy Connors
747 Serbia Novak Djokovic
747 United States Andre Agassi

Year-end rankings

As of the end of 2021, with active players in boldface

# Top 2
12 Spain Rafael Nadal
11 Switzerland Roger Federer
10 Serbia Novak Djokovic
8 United States Jimmy Connors
6 United States John McEnroe
Czechoslovakia Ivan Lendl
United States Pete Sampras
# Top 3
15 Switzerland Roger Federer
14 Serbia Novak Djokovic
13 Spain Rafael Nadal
12 United States Jimmy Connors
10 Czechoslovakia Ivan Lendl
# Top 4
15 Switzerland Roger Federer
14 United States Jimmy Connors
Spain Rafael Nadal
Serbia Novak Djokovic
10 Czechoslovakia Ivan Lendl
# Top 5
16 Switzerland Roger Federer
15 Spain Rafael Nadal
14 United States Jimmy Connors
Serbia Novak Djokovic
11 Czechoslovakia Ivan Lendl
# Top 10
18 Switzerland Roger Federer
17 Spain Rafael Nadal
16 United States Jimmy Connors
United States Andre Agassi
14 Serbia Novak Djokovic

ATP No. 1 ranked doubles players

Mike and Bob Bryan, the most successful doubles No. 1 players.
  Current world No. 1 as of August 15.
  Active former No. 1 players.

See also

Notes

  1. ^ In weeks where there are not four Grand Slam tournaments and eight Masters 1000 tournaments in the ranking period, the number of a player's best results from all eligible tournaments in the ranking period will be adjusted accordingly.
  2. ^ At least one of these tournaments must follow the US Open.
  3. ^ "Accepted" means a direct acceptance, a qualifier, a special exempt, or a lucky loser, or having accepted a wild card.
  4. ^ As of 1 March 2022, the ATP announced that players from Russia and Belarus will not compete under the name or flag of Russia or Belarus due to the Russian invasion of Ukraine.[39]
  5. ^ Kevin Curren became a naturalized American citizen in 1985 after representing South Africa.
  6. ^ Ivan Lendl became a naturalized American citizen in 1992 after representing Czechoslovakia.

References

  1. ^ "ATP Partnerhip". pepperstone.com.
  2. ^ a b c d e "ATP World Tour - Rulebook, Chapter IX, ATP Rankings" (PDF). Retrieved .
  3. ^ Tignor, Steve (19 March 2015). "1973: The men boycott Wimbledon and shift power to the players". tennis.com. Retrieved 2016.
  4. ^ a b Buddell, James (23 August 2013). "The Rankings That Changed Tennis (Part I)". Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP).
  5. ^ a b c d Buddell, James (23 August 2013). "The Rankings That Changed Tennis (Part II)". Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP).
  6. ^ Tignor, Steve (26 March 2015). "1973: The ATP institutes computer rankings". tennis.com. Retrieved 2016.
  7. ^ Collins, Bud (2010). The Bud Collins History of Tennis (2nd ed.). New York: New Chapter Press. p. 715. ISBN 978-0942257700.
  8. ^ "Rankings FAQ". Atpworldtour.com. Retrieved .
  9. ^ a b "Frequently Asked Questions". atpworldtour.com. Retrieved .
  10. ^ "Rankings-FAQ". ATP World Tour.
  11. ^ Rothenberg, Ben (2016-05-29). "Points and Prize Money Mean More to Olympic Tennis Holdouts". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved .
  12. ^ Ultimate Tennis Statistics - Most ATP Points
  13. ^ "New Strategy For 21st Century Tennis, $1.2 Billion Investment, Global Brand, Simple Structure, Premier Tennis Series". Sportcal. 1999-12-02. Archived from the original on 2021-11-27.
  14. ^ "ATP Tour unveils new ATP Champions Race". Sportscal. 1999-11-26. Archived from the original on 2021-11-27.
  15. ^ Douglas Robson (22 August 2013). "Happy 40th birthday, ATP computer rankings". USA Today.
  16. ^ Simon Cambers (15 February 2013). "40 years on, how have the ATP World Rankings developed?". www.wimbledon.com. AELTC. Archived from the original on 2014-12-31.
  17. ^ "ATP Rankings FAQ". ATP.
  18. ^ "ATP World Tour 2017 Rulebook" (PDF). ATP World Tour.
  19. ^ "Tennis - ATP World Tour - Rankings FAQ". ATP World Tour. Retrieved .
  20. ^ "Rankings | FAQ | ATP Tour | Tennis". ATP World Tour. Retrieved .
  21. ^ "ITF confirms no ATP points will be assigned at Olympic Games in Rio 2016". Tennis World. Retrieved .
  22. ^ "Current ATP Rankings (Singles)". Association of Tennis Professionals.
  23. ^ "Current ATP Rankings (Doubles)". Association of Tennis Professionals.
  24. ^ "Weekly singles ranking". ATP.
  25. ^ "Live singles ranking". live-tennis.eu.
  26. ^ "ATP live ranking". ATP.
  27. ^ "Medvedev's points breakdown". ATP.
  28. ^ "Zverev's points breakdown". ATP.
  29. ^ "Nadal's points breakdown". ATP.
  30. ^ "Alcaraz's points breakdown". ATP.
  31. ^ "Ruud's points breakdown". ATP.
  32. ^ "Djokovic's points breakdown". ATP.
  33. ^ "Tsitsipas' points breakdown". ATP.
  34. ^ "Rublev's points breakdown". ATP.
  35. ^ "Berrettini's points breakdown". ATP.
  36. ^ "Auger-Aliassime's points breakdown". ATP.
  37. ^ "Sinner's points breakdown". ATP.
  38. ^ "Hurkacz's points breakdown". ATP.
  39. ^ "Joint Statement by the International Governing Bodies of Tennis". ATP. Retrieved 2022.
  40. ^ a b "Top10" (PDF). atptour.com. Retrieved .
  41. ^ "ATP Rankings: Year-End Top 10 History" (PDF). ATP. p. 6. Retrieved .
  42. ^ "ATP Singles Rankings".

External links


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