NEW YORK: Lawn Tennis Player Serena Williams is the only athlete which has won Grand matches than anyone else in tennis Open era. Her hard work has helped her to reach to the greater heights.
When asked Serana Williams, who will wind up more, she said, "I don't know. We'll see," during her on-court interview after reaching the US Open quarterfinals by beating Yaroslava Shvedova 6-2, 6-3 on Monday.
"Hopefully we'll both keep going," she added. "I know I plan on it. I know he does. So we'll see."
Federer turned 35 on August 8. Williams turns 35 on September 26.
Williams' first win at a Grand Slam competition returned way when she was 16, a 6-7 (5-7), 6-3, 6-1 triumph over Irina Spirlea in the first round of the Australian Open on January 19, 1998. Williams' first misfortune at a noteworthy came in her next match, which happened to come against more seasoned sister Venus.
Almost two decades later, through a lot of highs and lows, from titles to wellbeing alarms, the more youthful Williams is still grinding away – and as yet winning.
"It's an enormous number," she said in regards to getting to 308. "I believe it's extremely noteworthy, really. I believe it's something that just truly discusses the length of my profession, specifically. I've been playing for a truly long time. In any case, likewise, surrendered that consistency there – that is something that I'm truly glad for."
In spite of the fact that her 36-year-old kin is dynamic, a hefty portion of Williams' peers have traveled every which way, including Justine Henin and Kim Clijsters, who are both more youthful, and Martina Hingis, who is just a year more established.
"I certainly never thought I would play still," Williams said. "Presently I don't generally see when I'm going to stop, since I'm simply appreciating these minutes around here, getting the opportunity to break records that I didn't know existed or I didn't know was conceivable."
Over her vocation, she is 308-42 at the majors, for a triumphant rate of .880. Here's the triumph breakdown: 88 at the US Open, 86 at Wimbledon, 74 at the Australian Open, 60 at the French Open.
Federer is 307-51 (.858) and can't expand his aggregate until next season, since he is sitting out the US Open and whatever remains of 2016 in light of issues with his surgically repaired right knee. Undoubtedly, he as of late tweeted pictures of himself trekking in the Swiss wide open.
Williams, then, still has work to do at Flushing Meadows as she seeks after another imprint: most Grand Slam singles titles in the Open period, which started in 1968. She pulled even with Steffi Graf by gathering her 22nd trophy at Wimbledon in July.
Against the 52nd-positioned Shvedova, Williams hit a competition driving 126 mph serve, totalled 11 pros, won 28 of 30 focuses when a first serve arrived in, and didn't confront a break point. As such, through four matches, Williams has not been broken by any means, confronting just a solitary break point.
"She's hitting much harder than a normal player. Furthermore, the position and the ricochet is very different," Shvedova said. "It's harder to reach."
Williams has come to in any event the quarterfinals in each of her previous nine appearances at the US Open. A year prior, she was paralyzed in the semi-finals by Roberta Vinci, finishing the American's offered to end up the primary player since Graf in 1988 with a logbook year Grand Slam.
She'll attempt to return to the semi-finals by beating No. 5 Simona Halep next.
"I simply feel like I'm going out there, doing what I have to do," Williams said. "I'm not exaggerating, I'm not underplaying."