Takahiro Terachi
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Takahiro Terachi
Takahiro Terachi
Country (sports) Japan
Born (1979-07-08) 8 July 1979 (age 43)
Tokyo, Japan
PlaysRight-handed
Prize money$182,784
Singles
Career record4-7 (ATP Tour)
Highest rankingNo. 219 (24 April 2000)
Grand Slam singles results
Australian OpenQ2 (1999, 2002)
WimbledonQ2 (2000)
US OpenQ3 (2000)
Doubles
Career record0-2 (ATP Tour)
Highest rankingNo. 364 (3 November 2003)
Medal record
Asian Games
Gold medal - first place Team
Silver medal - second place Team
Bronze medal - third place Doubles

Takahiro Terachi (born 8 July 1979) is a former professional tennis player from Japan.

Tennis career

Born in Tokyo, Terachi began competing professionally in 1998 and reached a career high singles ranking of 219 in the world, winning 17 ITF Futures titles. His best performance on the ATP Tour came at the 2001 Shanghai Open, where he won his way through to the quarter-finals, with wins over Cecil Mamiit and Michael Tebbutt. He made the Japan Open second round twice from six appearances, including 2005 when he defeated Philipp Kohlschreiber.[1]

Terachi appeared for Japan in four Davis Cup ties from 2002 to 2004. He won two of his four doubles rubbers. His only singles rubber was against Febi Widhiyanto and he had to retire in the second set with a wrist injury.[2]

In addition to the Davis Cup he also represented Japan in the Asian Games and won a doubles bronze in Bangkok in 1998, partnering Michihisa Onoda. He was a gold medalist in the team event at the 2002 Asian Games in Busan, with his upset win over South Korean's Lee Hyung-taik giving Japan an unassailable 2-0 lead in the final.[3]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Sugiyama moves to 2nd round". The Japan Times. 5 October 2005.
  2. ^ Maylam, John (10 February 2004). "Davenport powers to fourth Toray title". The Japan Times.
  3. ^ "Sun shines for China". BBC News. 7 October 2002.

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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