Andy Murray recovered after beating James Duckworth in the first set and reaching the second round at Wimbledon. Murray made his first appearance since an abdominal injury in the Stuttgart Open final earlier this month, going 4-6 6-3 6-2 6-4 in 2 hours 43 minutes under the closed roof of the Center Court. Wimbledon 2022 fans can buy Wimbledon Tickets from our website.

Murray, who had never lost to the third round at Wimbledon, then takes on former semi-finalist John Isner, who needs five sets to defeat French qualifier Enzo Couacaud.

Andy Murray recovered after beating James Duckworth in the first set and reaching the second round
Andy Murray recovered after beating James Duckworth in the first set and reaching the second round

Former World No. 1 Murray leads Team USA 8-0.

“It’s great to be back here with a bunch of people,” Murray said in a court interview.

“I’m a little bit better now so I don’t know how many chances I have left to play on this pitch so I want to make the most of it. I’m glad I made the cut, hope to play one more game here in a few days.”

“My rebounding was good after the first set, he likes to play on grass, and he played well, when I started hitting more returns, as the game went on I felt more comfortable and got through the hard times well. “

Murray did not show the physical discomfort that has kept him out of the game for the past two weeks due to an injury, saying after the game that his body felt “good”.

He said: “My last few days on duty have been fine. I went for a scan on Saturday after practice and had an ultrasound of it to see how things were going. For the first time, everything was clear on the scan which is positive indeed.”

“I want that kind of reassurance for myself that the injury has healed. I still need to take precautions, of course, do some rehab and protect it as much as possible.”

“In today’s game absolutely no problem.”

James Duckworth trained Murray hard, especially in the early stages of the game.

James Duckworth enjoyed his best performance at Wimbledon last year, reaching the third round, and his ground attacks were excellent to score 2-1.

Some loose shots in the next game took the lead straight back, but Murray didn’t play and fell again in the ninth when James Duckworth scored a forehand.

At the end of the match, the Australian looked confident.

Murray made only 46 per cent of his first serve in the first set, but he quickly improved with back-to-back handling. The two-time champion also found more rhythm with his strokes, ultimately giving James Duckworth a 4-2 lead.

Murray made only 46 per cent of his first serve in the first set James Duckworth
Murray made only 46 per cent of his first serve in the first set James Duckworth

When Murray equalized, the breakthrough was enough to prove his strength.

Murray upped his game in the third set and was given an early break after a superb shot before winning a run on an underarm serve that delighted the crowd.

As the light faded and more flaws began to appear on his racket. James Duckworth demanded that Center Court’s roof be closed.

The fourth set was intense until the ninth game. When Murray moved forward and scored on a double foul by his opponent.

When Duckworth challenged a line call that turned out to be in, Murray had no trouble taking the win and taking the win. Wimbledon 2022 fans can buy Wimbledon Final Tickets from our website.

Murray Says There’s No Secret to Forearm Serving

Murray defended with his forearm serve in his Wimbledon opener, saying it was a legitimate way to get opponents to think twice before standing too deep to return the ball.

The two-time Wimbledon champion used the ball in his third-set win over Duckworth. Which he won despite the Australian scramble to get the ball back into the net.

“He changed his return position and that’s why I did it,” Murray said.

“He struggled a bit on the first serve, so he probably backed up six feet. As soon as I saw him take a step back, I threw in the underarm serve.”

Murray suggested that the under-arm serve could become more popular as players move further away from the baseline to increase their chances of making a decent return on the big serve.

“Personally, I have no problem with players using it. I’ve never had it,” he added.

“Certainly more and more players have started to return from further and further down the line to give themselves the advantage of returning.”

“Nobody said it was disrespectful for someone to come back five or six meters behind the baseline to try and gain an advantage.”

“So I use it, not to disdain him, but to say ‘if you step back and give yourself more time, I’ll use it.”

Murray said he had never considered the tactic. Which has been more relevant to Australian maverick Nick Kyrgios in recent years, as a sign of disrespect for his opponent.

Murray defended with his forearm serve in his Wimbledon opener
Murray defended with his forearm serve in his Wimbledon opener

“I never understood that. It’s a legitimate way to serve,” he said.

“I would never use an underarm service if someone was on the baseline. Because I thought it was a stupid idea because they followed it and it was easy to get.”

“If they’re four or five meters behind the baseline, and then if they don’t want to go back to the baseline, why don’t you do it to get them ahead? Tactically, it’s a smart game.”

Clark resumes fighting on Tuesday

Jay Clark’s fight to stay at Wimbledon will continue the following day. After his first-round match against Christian Harrison was cancelled due to poor light.

The Briton trailed 7-6(3) 6-1 but was broken in the third set. But Harrison fought back to take a 5-5 lead before the game of the day was cancelled at Court 18.

American qualifier Harrison needed a medical timeout with an injury to his right foot. But he stumbled two games into the next round and the game had to be interrupted after 9 p.m.

Former Wimbledon finalist Marin Cilic withdrew after testing positive for the coronavirus.

Cilic, who lost 2017 final to Roger Federer, would face MacKenzie McDonald in the first round but will be replaced by Nuno Borges.

Cilic tweeted: “Hi guys, I’m so sad to share that I tested positive for Covid-19.”

“I isolated myself and wish I was ready. But unfortunately I still feel unwell and unable to play at my best. Missing Wimbledon and seeing my grass season end this way is me heartbroken and looking forward to next year’s game”.

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Wimbledon 2022: Emma Raducanu and Andy Murray recover on day three

Great Britain’s No. 1 Emma Raducanu and two-time champion Andy Murray will resume their Wimbledon campaigns on Wednesday in a challenging match.

Emma Raducanu and two-time champion Andy Murray will resume their Wimbledon
Emma Raducanu and two-time champion Andy Murray will resume their Wimbledon

U.S. Open champion Raducanu, 19, takes on former No. 4 Caroline Garcia, while Murray, 35, takes on American big-name John Isner.

At about 4 pm BST, Raducanu was second on Center Court, followed by Murray. British No. 1 Cameron Norrie and compatriots Ryan Peniston and Heather Watson will also be in action.

Ninth-seeded Nori defeated Pablo Andujar in straight sets in the first round and will face fellow countryman Jaume Munar on the first pitch in the second game (around 3:00 PM).

The 26-year-old Peniston, number 135 in the world, will compete against the American Steve Johnson. Watson’s opponent is the Chinese Wang Qiang, who eliminated 14th seed Belinda Bencic in the first round.

Meanwhile, Harriet Dart played a delayed first-round match against Spain’s Rebeka Masarova, aiming to become the 10th Briton to make it to the second round.

The British are also interested in the doubles, which includes top division player Joe Salisbury and American partner Rajeev Ram. They will compete against Spaniard Carlos Taberner and German Daniel Altmaier.

Defending champion Novak Djokovic, who missed the Australian Open and may not play in the US Open due to his vaccine status, will face Australia’s Thanasi Kokkinakis at Center Court at 1:30 p.m.

“I think it motivates me more to try to get the most out of this match,” said the 20-time Grand Slam champion. “My thoughts and attention are here.”

Raducanu ready for the Next Garcia hazard

Raducanu faced a tough challenge in the second round against 28-year-old Garcia, who won her third grass singles title at the Bad Homburg Open.

The French woman, whom Murray called a future No. 1 in the world, is currently in 55th place, 44 places lower than Raducanu, who defeated her in Indian Wells in March. Wimbledon 2022 fans can buy Wimbledon Tickets from our website.

Raducanu faced a tough challenge in the second round against Garcia
Raducanu faced a tough challenge in the second round against Garcia

“Caroline is a great opponent,” said Raducanu. “I played against her in Indian Wells earlier this year and it was a tough game. She played very fast. I was ready.”

Raducanu made her Center Court debut in the first round, beating Alison van Uytvanck in straight sets.

“It felt incredible. From the moment the door opened, I cherished every moment. I felt like everyone was behind me,” said Raducanu.

“I’ve felt the crowd’s support ever since I stepped on the practice field, and the people behind me were like, ‘Emma, you’ve got this.’ I’m like, ‘Yeah, I’ve got this.'”

I have to play well Andy Murray

Murray, who was plagued with abdominal injuries throughout the tournament, finished his opening match after a slow start to maintain his record of never losing in the first round at Wimbledon.

The 35-year-old former world number one, now number 52, defeated Australian James Duckworth in four sets after dropping the first to face 20th-seeded Isner.

Two-time Wimbledon champion Murray has won all of his previous eight matches. Although he hasn’t met the American since 2016 – and has a solid track record against big players.

“Obviously they’re very tough players because of the nature of the game,” Murray said. “You can’t always control them.

“You have no chance of serving and playing back four or five times. There is not always a lot of rhythm in the game, so it is difficult. But for whatever reason, I always play against them. Well done.”

“I don’t think I’ve ever played him on grass before, so it’s going to be a different challenge. He played well here before. A few years ago, he was very close to the final – I have to play well. If I want to get through, I will certainly do better than me to get through the storm.”

Away, the Estonian second-seeded Anett Kontaveit faced Jule Niemeier in the first game of the first game (1 pm). While Greek fifth-seeded Maria Sakkari was the last time it played at the same venue against Bulgarian Viktoriya Tomova.

Third seed Ons Jabeur is also in the game, with the Tunisian facing Poland’s Katarzyna Kawa. While 2018 champion Angelique Kerber plays Poland’s, Magda Linette.

In the men’s race, third-seeded Caspar Ruud from Norway will face France’s Ugo Humbert, while fifth-seeded Carlos Alcaraz from Spain will compete against Dutchman Tallon Griekspoor.

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