|Full name||Andrew Harris|
|Born||7 March 1994|
Box Hill, Australia
|Height||183 cm (6 ft 0 in)|
|Plays||Right-handed (one-handed backhand)|
|Prize money||US $328,008|
|Highest ranking||No. 159 (11 November 2019)|
|Current ranking||No. 560 (23 May 2022)|
|Grand Slam singles results|
|Australian Open||1R (2020)|
|French Open||Q1 (2020)|
|US Open||Q1 (2019)|
|Highest ranking||No. 245 (28 October 2019)|
|Current ranking||No. 474 (23 May 2022)|
|Grand Slam doubles results|
|Australian Open||1R (2020, 2021, 2022)|
|Grand Slam mixed doubles results|
|Australian Open||2R (2021)|
|Last updated on: 27 May 2022.|
Andrew Harris (born 7 March 1994) is an Australian professional tennis player from Melbourne. He was the winner of the junior doubles titles at the 2012 Wimbledon Championships and the Roland Garros Junior French Championship. He signed a National Letter of Intent with Oklahoma Sooners to participate in 2013.
In October 2013, Harris won his first Futures title.
Harris's first appearance in a professional tournament was at the Australia F7 in September 2011, where he made the quarter final before losing to Alex Bolt.
Harris lost in round 1 of the 2012 Australian Open qualification to Denys Molchanov, before competing in three Future tournaments in Australia. His best result being a quarter final in Australia F4 in March where he retired whilst playing Maverick Banes. Harris played only one more tournament in 2012, the Great Britain F10 in July, where he lost in the second round.
Harris successfully returned to competition in May 2013, where he made the final of the Thailand F2, losing to Saketh Myneni of India. The following week, he made the semi-final of the Thailand F3, losing to fellow Australian Adam Feeney in straight sets. Throughout June and July, Harris competed in Futures throughout Europe, his best performance being a quarter-final in Belgium F4, before winning his first title in Texas at the USA F27 against Dennis Nevolo.
Harris retired from round 1 of the qualification for the 2014 Brisbane International before competing in the Men's qualifying of the 2014 Australian Open, where he made round 2. Harris didn't play again until June, where he played in 5 futures in the USA. The best result was at the F17 in Oklahoma City, where he was runner-up to Jared Donaldson.
Harris commenced the 2015 season at the Onkaparinga Challenger, where he qualified and registered his first challenger main draw win, defeating Hiroki Moriya 7-5, 6-1. He made it to the semi final, before losing to Marcos Baghdatis. This increased Harris's ATP ranking 157 places to a career high of No. 497. Harris made the second round of Australian Open qualifying. This was the last match Harris played for almost 2 years.
In January 2017, Harris returned to tennis gaining a wild card into the 2017 Canberra Challenger. He defeated Thomas Fancutt in round 1, before losing to Jan-Lennard Struff in a close 3-set match. Harris didn't play again until June 2017 on the ITF Futures circuit in USA. In July, he lost in qualifying rounds of two Canadian Challenger events. In September, Harris returned to Australia and won his second ITF title at Toowoomba in October.
Harris spend the 2018 year on the ITF Futures and ATP Challenger Circuits across Australia and United States of America. His best performances were semi final results at Launceston in February, Australia F4 in March, USA F19 in July and USA F23 in August.
In February, Harris reached his first ATP Challenger Tour final at Chennai Open Challenger. The result led to a career-high ranking. In May, Harris reached the final of Busan Challenger, further improving his ranking. In August, Harris lost in the first round of 2019 US Open - Men's singles qualifying.
Harris commenced 2021 at the 2021 Murray River Open, where he recorded his first ATP main draw win against Taro Daniel. Harris lost in the second round of the 2021 Australian Open - Men's singles qualifying. This was the final tournament Harris played for the year.
|Win||2012||French Open||Clay||Nick Kyrgios|| Adam Pavlasek
|6-4, 2-6, [10-7]|
|Win||2012||Wimbledon||Grass||Nick Kyrgios|| Matteo Donati
|Loss||0-1||Jun 2013||Thailand F2, Bangkok||Futures||Hard||Saketh Myneni||6-7(4-7), 1-6|
|Win||1-1||Oct 2013||USA F27, Mansfield||Futures||Hard||Dennis Nevolo||6-4, 7-6(7-5)|
|Loss||1-2||Jun 2014||USA F17, Oklahoma City||Futures||Hard||Jared Donaldson||3-6, 2-6|
|Win||2-2||Oct 2017||Australia F6, Toowoomba||Futures||Hard||Jason Kubler||6-4, 6-0|
|Loss||2-3||Nov 2017||Vietnam F3, Thu Dau Mot City||Futures||Hard||Arjun Kadhe||5-7, 3-6|
|Loss||2-4||Feb 2019||Chennai, India||Challenger||Hard||Corentin Moutet||3-6, 3-6|
|Loss||2-5||May 2019||Busan, South Korea||Challenger||Hard||Ricardas Berankis||6-7(5-7), 2-6|
|Loss||2-6||Oct 2019||Traralgon, Australia||Challenger||Hard||Marc Polmans||5-7, 3-6|
|Loss||2-7||Mar 2022||M25 Bendigo, Australia||World Tennis Tour||Hard||Li Tu||3-6, 1-6|
|Loss||0-1||Jul 2012||Great Britain F10, Ilkley||Futures||Grass||Andrew Whittington|| Lewis Burton
|Win||1-1||Oct 2019||Ningbo, China||Challenger||Hard||Marc Polmans|| Alex Bolt
|Win||2-1||May 2022||Little Rock, USA||Challenger||Hard||Christian Harrison|| Robert Galloway
|Win||3-1||Jul 2022||Rome, USA||Challenger||Hard (i)||Enzo Couacaud|| Ruben Gonzales
|Grand Slam tournaments|
|Australian Open||Q1||A||Q2||Q2||A||A||A||A||1R||Q2||Q1||0 / 1||0-1||0%|
|French Open||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||Q1||A||A||0 / 0||0-0||-|
|Wimbledon||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||Q3||NH||A||Q1||0 / 0||0-0||-|
|US Open||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||Q1||A||A||0 / 0||0-0||-|
|Win-loss||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-1||0-0||0-0||0 / 1||0-1||0%|
|Year-end ranking||1151||598||654||687||-||442||343||161||229||382||Prize Money: $319,038|