So much went right for the newly minted Wimbledon champs, but not everyone left the grounds in a happy mood.
It can't be easy to be one game from losing and have to think about it all night. That was the case for Grigor Dimitrov -- and it didn't work out so well.
The way things are lining up, you might want to go all in on Novak Djokovic.
One of them had to go. Sloane Stephens took care of fellow American Jamie Hampton.
Roger. Rafa. Murray. They're all in the safe half of the draw. Advantage, Djokovic.
Novak Djokovic did something pretty usual for a top-tier player this year at Wimbledon. He won.
On the day Andy Roddick said this will be it for him, Venus Williams did little to soothe the sorrows of the U.S. tennis fans.
A couple of extra gray hairs and wrinkles. No big deal. After all, tennis is now a game for the oldies.
Finally, we know who from the red, white and blue will shoot for the gold. And, let's just say, there is a lot of opportunity.
In a fortnight's time, we'll know if Roger Federer has one more Grand Slam in him.
It was good while it lasted. But the U.S.' senior citizens (not you, Venus) bit the dust.
There are countless ways to crunch the numbers, but only one measures the best men's and women's seasons of 2010 using the gold standard: results in Grand Slam events.
The names in the game now know what lies ahead in their paths to U.S. Open glory. For some, a cushy draw awaits, but for others (ahem, Caroline Wozniacki), no such luck.
We asked you how many matches the active Grand Slam champs would win at Wimbledon. Your answers, to say the least, were as vast as the ocean.
All right, tennis junkies, let's test your IQ. How many match wins do you think the 14 active Grand Slam champions will have at Wimbledon this year?
Venus Williams came to the court with a more conservative attire Sunday. Unfortunately, her game was equally low risk.