Jason Kubler
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Jason Kubler

Jason Kubler
Kubler RGQ22 (11) (52129798709).jpg
Kubler at the 2022 French Open
Country (sports) Australia
ResidenceBrisbane, Queensland, Australia
Born (1993-05-19) 19 May 1993 (age 29)
Brisbane, Queensland, Australia
Height1.78 m (5 ft 10 in)
Turned pro2011
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
CoachJarrad Bunt, Stephen Huss
Prize money$1,076,923[1]
Career record11-12 (47.8% in Grand Slam and ATP World Tour main draw matches, and in Davis Cup)
Career titles0
Highest rankingNo. 91 (8 October 2018)
Current rankingNo. 122 (1 August 2022)[2]
Grand Slam singles results
Australian Open1R (2010, 2018, 2019)
French Open2R (2022)
Wimbledon4R (2022)
US Open2R (2018)
Career record5-4 (Grand Slam, ATP Tour level, and Davis Cup)
Career titles0
Highest rankingNo. 212 (1 August 2022)
Current rankingNo. 212 (1 August 2022)[2]
Grand Slam doubles results
Australian Open3R (2022)
Grand Slam mixed doubles results
Australian OpenF (2022)
Last updated on: 1 August 2022.

Jason Murray Kubler ( KOOB-l?r;[3] born 19 May 1993) is an Australian professional tennis player.

Despite a promising junior career, which included the junior world No. 1 ranking and comparisons to Rafael Nadal,[4][5][6][7] Kubler has spent the majority of his professional career on the lower circuits due to a hereditary knee condition that results in weakened meniscus around the joints.[8] The condition has plagued Kubler throughout his career, resulting in six knee surgeries.[9] Kubler also spent four years of his professional career playing exclusively on clay courts to avoid further structural damage to his knees.[8]

Early life

Kubler was born in Brisbane, Australia to an Australian father and a Philippine-born mother.[10] His father, John, introduced Kubler to tennis at the age of five,[7] but died from cancer when Kubler was eight years of age.[4] Kubler grew up in the north Brisbane suburb of Mango Hill[11] with an older brother and a younger sister.[12]

Junior career

In 2009, Kubler became just the second player in history (alongside Rafael Nadal) to go undefeated through the World Youth Cup and Junior Davis Cup.[4] Following his success at the Junior Davis Cup, Kubler won five titles in a row which saw his junior ranking rise to No. 3 in the world.

Heading into the 2010 Australian Open as the third seed, Kubler was one of the pre-tournament favourites to claim the Boys' singles crown but was upset by fellow Aussie and eventual runner-up Sean Berman in the third round. At the French Open and Wimbledon Championships, Kubler again failed to live up to his seeding, crashing out in the second and third rounds respectively. At the US Open, Kubler was seeded sixth but again disappointed with a first-round exit. In 2011, Kubler received a wildcard entry into his first and only junior tournament of the year at Wimbledon, where he made the semi-finals.

Despite sub-par results at Grand Slam level, Kubler managed to win six junior titles throughout his career and achieved the combined No.1 world ranking in May 2010 with a win-loss record of 67-17 in singles and 40-19 in doubles.

Professional career

2008-2013: Early career and injury concerns

Kubler made his professional debut in September 2008 at the Australia F7 Futures event on the ITF Men's Circuit, the third tier for men's professional tennis. Kubler won through qualifying to make his main draw professional debut but lost in the first round to compatriot Marinko Matosevic.[13]

In 2010, following continued success on the junior circuit, Kubler was granted wildcards into the Brisbane International and Sydney International qualifying draws, but failed to win a match at either event. He was then awarded a wildcard to make his ATP Tour and Grand Slam debut at the 2010 Australian Open. Drawn against 24th seed Ivan Ljubi?i?, Kubler was handily beaten 6-2 6-1 6-1 in a lacklustre display.

In April, Kubler won the first main draw professional match of his career at the Australia F3 Futures event in Ipswich, where he went on to make the final, losing to Brydan Klein.[14] Kubler's best results for the remainder of 2010 were a string of semi-final appearances at Netherlands F2, Italy F23, Portugal F5 and Spain F37 Futures events. He finished the season ranked No. 535 in the world.

Kubler missed the start of the 2011 Australian summer of tennis due to a knee injury.[15] Further injuries during the year limited his play before he won the first professional title of his career at the USA F28 Futures event in Birmingham, defeating Yoshihito Nishioka in the final.[16] Kubler won his second professional title the next week at the USA F29 Futures event in Niceville, salvaging an otherwise frustrating year with injury. He finished the 2011 season ranked No. 530 in the world.

Kubler began the 2012 season by entering four Futures tournaments in Florida after again bypassing the Australian summer. Kubler lost in the final of USA F1 to Jack Sock and USA F3 to Brian Baker before winning the USA F4 event in Palm Coast to cap off a promising start to the year. Kubler returned to Australia in March, where he lost the final of the Australia F3 event against Sam Groth but defeated John Millman to claim the Australia F4 title in Bundaberg. Kubler then travelled to Europe, to compete in further Futures tournaments and the first Challenger events of his career, where he made a quarter-final at the Todi Challenger in September. Following more success on the Futures tour, Kubler's world ranking steadily rose, peaking at a career-high No. 268 on 29 October 2012. He ended the 2012 season ranked No. 332 in the world.

In 2013, Kubler played in Futures tournaments throughout the United States, Spain, Great Britain, Australia, Italy and Egypt, but only on clay due to ongoing knee concerns. He won three Futures tournaments for the year, however his ranking dipped to No. 397 to end the season.

2014: Top 150 and exclusive clay court play

Kubler again chose to miss the Australian summer of tennis, opting to play Futures events in Egypt and Spain. He entered six tournaments during this stretch, making the final of three and winning one. In March, Kubler qualified for the main draw of Challenger events in Panama and Barranquilla, but failed to win a match at either tournament. In April, he competed in further Challenger events in Savannah and Tallahassee, making the second round at both tournaments. In May, Kubler qualified for the ATP event in Düsseldorf, his first ATP World Tour event since the 2010 Australian Open. He won his first tour-level match by defeating Alessandro Giannessi, before losing to Denis Istomin in the second round.[17] In June, Kubler returned to the Futures circuit and defeated the number one seed Kimmer Coppejans in the final of the Netherlands F3 in Breda. He broke into the top 200 for the first time on 25 August 2014 at No. 197. In September, Kubler made the quarter-final of the Biella Challenger and the following week, he won the Sibiu Challenger defeating Radu Albot in the final[18] This was the first Challenger title of his career.[19] In November, Kubler reached the final of the Lima Challenger, losing to Guido Pella. On 24 November, Kubler reached a career high ranking of No. 136 before finishing the 2014 season with a world ranking of No. 140. Kubler played a total of 29 tournaments in 14 countries in 2014, all of which were on clay, due to his ongoing knee problems.[20]

2015-16: Rankings decline and further knee injuries

Kubler skipped the Australian summer of tennis for a fifth consecutive year. He instead played a variety of Challenger events across South and North America, his best result being a quarter-final appearance in Sarasota. In May, Kubler attempted to qualify for the French Open, but lost in the first round to Tim Pütz. This was Kubler's first appearance at a Grand Slam event in five years, albeit in the qualifying tournament. In June, Kubler entered the qualifying tournament at Wimbledon, marking his first competitive appearance on the grass in three years.[21] He defeated Rui Machado in straight sets in round 1 but was eliminated in the second round by Aleksandr Nedovyesov, who went on to qualify for the main draw. In September, Kubler attempted to qualify for the US Open, but lost in the opening round to Facundo Bagnis. This was Kubler's first competitive hard court appearance at any professional level in five years. Following the US Open, Kubler underwent knee surgery.[9] A lacklustre year on the court and limited tournament play saw Kubler's ranking freefall to No. 544 to end the 2015 season.

After rehabbing from knee surgery, Kubler commenced the 2016 season by playing several Futures events in North America. He reached the quarter-final of USA F6 and semi-final of USA F8 in February. At USA F9 in March, Kubler retired in the first round. In May, just eight months after his last surgery, Kubler underwent the sixth knee operation of his career which side lined him for the rest of 2016.[22] As a result, Kubler finished the year ranked outside the world's top 1000.

2017: Comeback from injury

After a year out of the game and without a world ranking, Kubler returned to professional tennis in March at the Australia F2 and F3 Futures events in Canberra. In the lead up to the events, Kubler was frank about his future in the sport, commenting that another knee operation would likely mark the end of his career.[23] After little success in Canberra, Kubler travelled to Europe in April for Futures events in Spain and Italy. Although Kubler managed to make a semi-final appearance at Spain F12, the highlight of his European trip was a doubles title with compatriot Alex Bolt at the Italy F14 tournament. This was Kubler's first professional trophy of any kind since 2014.

In October, Kubler won through qualifying at the Traralgon Challenger and made a remarkable run to the final after defeating two former top 100 players in Taro Daniel and Matthew Ebden. He defeated Alex Bolt in the final to claim his first Challenger title since 2014, which skyrocketed his ranking inside the world's top 350. Kubler was expected to compete in the Australian Wildcard Playoff in December for a spot in the 2018 Australian Open, but ultimately withdrew alongside a host of top-seeded players.[24] Kubler finished the year ranked No. 341 in the world.

2018: Grand Slam return, career-high ranking and Top 100 debut

Kubler started his 2018 campaign at the Playford Challenger in South Australia, which he won after qualifying. The victory saw Kubler move inside the world's top 250 for the first time since 2015. Following an impressive run of form and a huge improvement in ranking over the past six months, Kubler was awarded the final wildcard into the 2018 Australian Open, his first Grand Slam appearance in eight years.[25] Kubler faced 10th seed Pablo Carreno Busta in the first round, where he lost in a highly competitive four-set match. Kubler showed plenty of promise in the match, leading by a break in both the first and third sets, but failed to capitalise on his opportunities. Following the Australian Open, Kubler competed in nine Challenger events across Australia and Asia from February to May. His best results through this stretch included three semi-final appearances at the Burnie International, Quijing International and Seoul Open. Kubler improved his world ranking to No. 160 following the Asian swing, his best world ranking in three years.

At the French Open, Kubler lost in the first round of qualifying to Goncalo Oliveira. Following the French Open, Kubler proceeded to lose in the first round at his next three Challenger tournaments before making a semi-final run at the Ilkey Trophy, where he eventually lost to Oscar Otte. The result saw Kubler return to the world's top 150 for the first time in more than three years.

Kubler then entered the Wimbledon qualifying tournament and showed good form through his first two matches, defeating Arthur De Greef and Adam Pavlasek. In the final round of qualifying, Kubler defeated Canadian journeyman Peter Polansky in four-sets to qualify for the Wimbledon main-draw for the first time in his career. Heading into Wimbledon, Kubler's remarkable comeback journey started to gain attention and his story was captured by the ATP in a video feature titled "The Comeback Story of Jason Kubler".[26] Kubler faced unseeded Argentinian Guido Pella in the first round, where he lost in four close sets. Following Wimbledon, Kubler entered the Winnipeg Challenger. As the fourth seed, Kubler dropped just one-set the whole tournament to claim his second Challenger title of the year, defeating Lucas Miedler in the final. The result saw Kubler move to No. 114 in the ATP rankings, eclipsing the career high he set way back in November 2014. To finish his Canadian tour, Kubler made the semi-final of the Gatineau Challenger before withdrawing from the Granby Challenger with knee soreness.

Kubler then attempted to qualify for the Washington Open, an ATP 500 event. Despite losing in the final round of qualifying, Kubler was granted entry into the main draw as a lucky loser after Nick Kyrgios withdrew with a hip injury. Taking Kyrgios' seeding, Kubler progressed through to the second round via a bye before losing in a third set tie-breaker to fellow Australian James Duckworth. In August, Kubler was granted a reciprocal wildcard into the US Open.[27] In the lead up to the tournament, Kubler competed in the Vancouver Open on the Challenger circuit, where he was defeated by Dan Evans in the final. The result propelled Kubler into the top 100 for the first time, marking an 841 place ranking rise in the past 12 months.[28] At the US Open, Kubler upset 19th seed Roberto Bautista Agut in straight sets in the first round to claim the first main draw grand slam win of his career.[29] In the second round, Kubler was forced to retire in the fourth-set against American Taylor Fritz after rolling his ankle, which inadvertently caused further problems with his knees.[30][31]

Kubler finished the season ranked No. 114 in the world, the best end-of-year ranking of his career.

2019: Early struggles, rankings decline and injury

Kubler was expected to compete in the Brisbane International, but withdrew from the event due to knee soreness.[32] Kubler then attempted to qualify for the Sydney International, but fell in the first round to third seed Yoshihito Nishioka. For the second consecutive year, Kubler was awarded a wild card into the 2019 Australian Open.[33] With limited tournament preparation, Kubler was defeated in the first round of the Australian Open by unseeded Italian Thomas Fabbiano in four sets.

Following a three-month break from the tour due to knee ailments,[34] Kubler returned in mid-April at the Kunming Challenger where he was defeated by James Duckworth in the third round. At the 2019 French Open, Kubler attempted to qualify but was defeated in the second round by Viktor Troicki. At Wimbledon, Kubler won through his first two matches in qualifying but fell at the last hurdle to Yasutaka Uchiyama in five sets. Following his poor results, Kubler's ranking dipped to No. 211 in the world. In July, Kubler made back-to-back finals on the Challenger tour in Winnetka and Gatineau. Kubler lost the Winnetka final to top-seeded American Bradley Klahn but bounced back to win the Gatineau tournament without dropping a set. The result helped steer Kubler back inside the top 200 at No. 189 in the ATP rankings. Kubler was expected to contest the Challenger event in Granby, but withdrew due to a wrist injury.

Kubler played no further tournaments in 2019 and finished with the year ranked No. 261 in the world.

2020-21: Limited play due to COVID-19 pandemic, sixth Challenger title

Following a first-round exit in Australian Open qualifying, Kubler made a run to the semi-final of the Burnie Challenger before losing to Yannick Hanfmann in straight sets. Kubler played three further Challenger events before the Tour was suspended until the end of July due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[35] Kubler returned to Australia following the suspension and predominately played tournaments in the UTR Pro Tennis Series. He ended the 2020 season ranked No. 259 in the world.

Kubler started the 2021 season at the Murray River Open on the ATP Tour after receiving a wildcard entry. At the tournament he scored an upset victory over 9th seeded Italian Lorenzo Sonego in three sets, his first in an ATP main draw since the 2018 US Open. He lost in the second round to Ricardas Berankis. Kubler then attempted to qualify for the 2021 Australian Open, but was defeated in the second round by Sergiy Stakhovsky.

In July, he reached the final of the Nur-Sultan II Challenger, but retired early in the second set against Andrey Kuznetsov. The following week at the Lexington Challenger Kubler won the sixth Challenger title of his career, defeating Alejandro Tabilo in three-sets.

In August 2021, Kubler tested positive for COVID-19.[36] He returned to the tour in September, but failed to progress beyond the second round in any tournament for the remainder of the season.

Kubler ended 2021 ranked No. 206 in the world.

2022: Mixed doubles Grand Slam final, Wimbledon fourth round, first Top 10 win

Photo of Australian tennis player Jason Kubler during a match on clay in Canberra.
Kubler during the ITF M25 tournament played in Canberra

Kubler attempted to qualify for the 2022 Australian Open, but was eliminated in the second round by Tomas Martin Etcheverry. Kubler was awarded a pair of wildcards into the doubles and mixed doubles events however, with fellow compatriots Christopher O'Connell and Jaimee Fourlis respectively. Kubler and O'Connell reached the third round as a pairing before withdrawing from the event. In the mixed doubles event, Kubler and Fourlis went on a fairy tale run to make the final and were bidding the become the first all-Australian duo to win the mixed doubles championship since 2013, but were ultimately defeated by fifth seeds Kristina Mladenovic and Ivan Dodig.[37]

In late March and early April, Kubler won back-to-back Futures events in Canberra and in May made the semi-final of the Zagreb Challenger. The results steered his ranking inside the top 200.

On his 29th birthday, Kubler qualified for the main draw of the 2022 French Open for the first time, and was the only Australian to qualify at the 2022 event.[38][39] Kubler scored his first main draw Grand Slam win since the 2018 US Open when he defeated Denis Kudla in straight sets. He lost in the second round to 10th seed Cameron Norrie. Kubler moved to No. 119 in the world following Roland Garros.

In June, Kubler won the seventh Challenger title of his career at Little Rock, defeating Taiwan's Wu Tung-lin in the final. The following week he reached the final of the Orlando Challenger, but retired during the third-set due to stomach issues.[40] The results propelled Kubler back in the top 100 for the first time since October 2018, when he peaked at world No. 91.[41]

After narrowly missing out on direct entry into Wimbledon, Kubler entered the qualifying tournament as the second seed. He needed a deciding set in his first two matches to progress, but cruised past Elias Ymer in straight sets during the final round to confirm his place in the main draw. It was the second time Kubler qualified for Wimbledon, having done so in 2018.[42] Kubler faced British 28th seed Dan Evans in the first round, defeating the home crowd favourite in straight sets. This was Kubler's first main draw win at Wimbledon in his career.[43] In the second round, he defeated fellow qualifier Dennis Novak in straight sets to reach the third round of a Grand Slam for the first time in his career. His dream run continued in the third round, defeating Jack Sock in five sets to reach the second week of a Grand Slam for the first time.[44] In the fourth round, Kubler was defeated by 11th seeded American Taylor Fritz in straight sets. Kubler's result at Wimbledon earned him the biggest payday of his career, taking home £190,000 ($230,000).[45] Despite his fourth round appearance, Kubler slid outside the top 100 due to the removal of ranking points at the 2022 Championships. The ATP, WTA and ITF all stripped the tournament of ranking points, following the All England Lawn Tennis Club's decision to ban Russian and Belarussian players from competing.[46]

At the Hall of Fame Open Kubler defeated compatriot Jordan Thompson in straight sets in the first round. He then defeated top seed and World No. 9 Felix Auger-Aliassime in three sets to reach his first ATP quarterfinal, saving a match point in the process during the final set tiebreak. The victory over Auger-Aliassime also marked his first career Top 10 win.[47] He then defeated compatriot James Duckworth in straight sets to reach his maiden ATP semi-final, where he lost to 3rd seed Alexander Bublik.

Grand Slam tournament finals

Mixed doubles: 1 (1 runner-up)

ATP career finals

Doubles: 1 (1 runner-up)

Grand Slam tournaments (0-0)
ATP Tour Finals (0-0)
ATP Tour Masters 1000 (0-0)
ATP Tour 500 Series (0-0)
ATP Tour 250 Series (0-1)
Finals by surface
Hard (0-1)
Clay (0-0)
Grass (0-0)
Finals by setting
Outdoor (0-1)
Indoor (0-0)
Result W-L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Loss 0-1 Jul 2022 Atlanta Open, United States 250 Series Hard Australia John Peers Australia Thanasi Kokkinakis
Australia Nick Kyrgios
6-7(4-7), 5-7

Challenger and futures finals

Singles: 34 (19-16)

Legend (singles)
ATP Challenger Tour (7-5)
ITF Futures Tour (12-11)
Titles by surface
Hard (6-6)
Clay (13-10)
Grass (0-0)
Carpet (0-0)
Result W-L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Opponent Score
Loss 0-1 May 2010 Australia F3, Ipswich Futures Clay Australia Brydan Klein 3-6, 4-6
Win 1-1 Oct 2011 USA F28, Birmingham Futures Clay Japan Yoshihito Nishioka 6-3, 6-2
Win 2-1 Nov 2011 USA F29, Niceville Futures Clay Czech Republic Roman Vögeli 6-2, 6-4
Loss 2-2 Jan 2012 USA F1, Plantation Futures Clay United States Jack Sock 1-6, 6-7(5-7)
Loss 2-3 Jan 2012 USA F3, Weston Futures Clay United States Brian Baker 5-7, 3-6
Win 3-3 Feb 2012 USA F4, Palm Coast Futures Clay United States Rhyne Williams 6-2, 6-3
Loss 3-4 Mar 2012 Australia F3, Ipswich Futures Clay Australia Samuel Groth 7-5, 3-6, 2-6
Win 4-4 Apr 2012 Australia F4, Bundaberg Futures Clay Australia John Millman 6-4, 1-6, 6-1
Loss 4-5 Jul 2012 Turkey F25, Izmir Futures Clay Italy Lorenzo Giustino 4-6, 6-3, 5-7
Loss 4-6 Sep 2012 Spain F30, Sevilla Futures Clay Spain Gerard Granollers-Pujol 0-6, 6-4, 1-6
Loss 4-7 Mar 2013 Australia F5, Bundaberg Futures Clay Australia James Duckworth 6-7(9-11), 2-6
Win 5-7 Apr 2013 Italy F4, Padova Futures Clay Spain Jordi Samper-Montaña 6-1, 6-4
Win 6-7 Nov 2013 Spain F37, Madrid Futures Clay Germany Jean-Marc Werner 7-6(7-5), 6-0
Win 7-7 Dec 2013 Egypt F36, Sharm El Sheikh Futures Clay Egypt Sherif Sabry 7-5, 6-3
Loss 7-8 Feb 2014 Egypt F3, Sharm El Sheikh Futures Clay Italy Stefano Travaglia 0-6, 0-6
Win 8-8 Feb 2014 Spain F1, Paguera Futures Clay Germany Peter Heller 6-4, 6-4
Loss 8-9 Feb 2014 Spain F2, Paguera, Spain Futures Clay Spain Oriol Roca Batalla 6-2, 3-6, 3-6
Win 9-9 Jun 2014 Netherlands F3, Breda Futures Clay Belgium Kimmer Coppejans 6-3, 6-7(8-6), 6-3
Win 10-9 Jul 2014 Italy F24, Fano Futures Clay Italy Daniele Giorgini 6-1, 5-7, 6-3
Win 11-9 Sep 2014 Sibiu, Romania Challenger Clay Moldova Radu Albot 6-4, 6-1
Loss 11-10 Nov 2014 Lima, Peru Challenger Clay Argentina Guido Pella 2-6, 4-6
Loss 11-11 Oct 2017 Australia F6, Toowoomba Futures Hard Australia Andrew Harris 4-6, 0-6
Loss 11-12 Oct 2017 Australia F7, Cairns Futures Hard Australia Dayne Kelly 3-6, 6-7
Win 12-12 Oct 2017 Traralgon, Australia Challenger Hard Australia Alex Bolt 2-6, 7-6(8-6), 7-6(7-3)
Win 13-12 Jan 2018 Playford, Australia Challenger Hard Canada Brayden Schnur 6-4, 6-2
Win 14-12 Jul 2018 Winnipeg, Canada Challenger Hard Austria Lucas Miedler 6-1, 6-1
Loss 14-13 Jul 2018 Vancouver, Canada Challenger Hard United Kingdom Dan Evans 6-4, 5-7, 6-7(3-7)
Loss 14-14 Jul 2019 Winnetka, USA Challenger Hard United States Bradley Klahn 2-6, 5-7
Win 15-14 Jul 2019 Gatineau, Canada Challenger Hard France Enzo Couacaud 6-4, 6-4
Loss 15-15 Jul 2021 Nur-Sultan, Kazakhstan Challenger Hard Russia Andrey Kuznetsov 3-6, 1-2 ret.
Win 16-15 Jul 2021 Lexington, USA Challenger Hard Chile Alejandro Tabilo 7-5, 6-7(2-7), 7-5
Win 17-15 Mar 2022 Canberra, Australia World Tennis Tour Clay Australia Tristan Schoolkate 7-6(7-3), 6-1
Win 18-15 Apr 2022 Canberra, Australia World Tennis Tour Clay Australia Omar Jasika 1-6, 6-3, 7-6(7-4)
Win 19-15 Jun 2022 Little Rock, USA Challenger Hard Chinese Taipei Wu Tung-lin 6-0, 6-2
Loss 19-16 Jun 2022 Orlando, USA Challenger Hard China Wu Yibing 7-6(7-5), 4-6, 1-3 ret.

Doubles: 6 (5-1)

Legend (doubles)
ATP Challenger Tour (0-1)
ITF Futures Tour (5-0)
Titles by surface
Hard (0-1)
Clay (5-0)
Grass (0-0)
Carpet (0-0)
Result W-L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 1-0 Oct 2013 Spain F35, El Prat de Llobregat Futures Clay Spain Pol Toledo Bagué Venezuela Jordi Muñoz Abreu
Netherlands Mark Vervoort
6-2, 4-6, [10-6]
Win 2-0 Dec 2013 Egypt F36, Sharm El Sheikh Futures Clay Germany Jean-Marc Werner Ukraine Dmytro Badanov
Russia Yan Sabanin
7-6(7-2), 7-6(8-6)
Win 3-0 Feb 2014 Spain F2, Peguera Futures Clay Spain Pol Toledo Bagué Spain Oriol Roca Batalla
Germany Jean-Marc Werner
6-1, 6-3
Win 4-0 Mar 2014 Spain F5, Reus Futures Clay Spain Pol Toledo Bagué Spain Ivan Gómez Mantilla
Portugal Gonçalo Oliveira
6-4, 6-1
Win 5-0 May 2017 Italy F14, Frascati Futures Clay Australia Alex Bolt Italy Federico Maccari
Italy Andrea Vavassori
6-1, 7-6(8-6)
Loss 5-1 Jan 2018 Playford, Australia Challenger Hard Australia Maverick Banes United States Mackenzie McDonald
United States Tommy Paul
6-7(4-7), 4-6

Record against top 10 players

Kubler's record against players who have been ranked in the top 10, with those who are active in boldface. Only ATP Tour main draw matches are considered:

Wins over top 10 players

Kubler has a 1-0 (100%) record against players who were ranked in the top 10 at the time the match was played.

Season 2022 Total
Wins 1 1
# Player Rank Event Surface Rd Score JKR
1. Canada Félix Auger-Aliassime 9 Newport, United States Grass 2R 4-6, 6-3, 7-6(7-4) 102

Grand Slam performance timeline

(W) winner; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (P#) preliminary round; (DNQ) did not qualify; (A) absent; (Z#) Davis/Fed Cup Zonal Group (with number indication) or (PO) play-off; (G) gold, (S) silver or (B) bronze Olympic/Paralympic medal; (NMS) not a Masters tournament; (P) postponed; (NH) not held; (SR) strike rate (events won / competed); (W-L) win-loss record.
To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player's participation has ended.

Current after the 2022 Wimbledon Championships

Tournament 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 SR W-L
Grand Slam tournaments
Australian Open 1R A A A A A A A 1R 1R Q1 Q2 Q2 0 / 3 0-3
French Open A A A A A Q1 A A Q1 Q2 A A 2R 0 / 1 1-1
Wimbledon A A A A A Q2 A A 1R Q3 NH A 4R 0 / 2 3-2
US Open A A A A A Q1 A A 2R A A A 0 / 1 1-1
Win-loss 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 1-3 0-1 0-0 0-0 4-2 0 / 7 5-7


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External links

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