Open Era GOAT List quantifies tennis achievements during the Open Era only. Tennis achievements that predate the Open Era are not included. Why Open Era only? The reason is simple: the GOAT Points formula on which Open Era GOAT List is based needs detailed information about all matches players played.
Debate has been raging about who is the GOAT for years as the trio have continued to dominate the ATP Tour despite their advancing age. Federer has won a record eight Wimbledon titles and was ...
Here are a few new acronyms that add a much-needed element of humanity to the equation. Suggesting that maybe this indelible GOAT is more than the number of majors they hold. The BOOT: Best Of One Time. Forget career stats. Who cares how long they played. Who was, at any given moment, the absolute best tennis player to ever touch a tennis racket?
Sports What Djokovic’s Grand Slam Loss Means for the Men’s Tennis GOAT Debate The Serb could have closed the book on comparisons with Federer.
Roger Federer has taken a rare foray into the GOAT (greatest of all time) debate, calling Serena Williams "one of the greatest, if not the greatest tennis player of all time" across the sport ...
As someone who grew up idolizing Federer and watching the 2008 Wimbledon final at tennis camp every year, it pains me to say it, but Djokovic is men’s tennis’ GOAT.
(Serena Williams, who has her own claim to the title of tennis’ GOAT, has collected $94 million in prize money.)
GOAT isn’t a term specific to Tennis. GOAT is an abbreviation - Greatest Of All Time. With specific regards to tennis, if someone calls a player the GOAT - players like Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Novak Djokovic - they probably mean that they’re the greatest player, in their opinion. So yeah.