Juni Mit seinem Serve-and-Volley-Spiel stellt Mischa Zverev seine Gegner Federer: «Zverev ist auf Rasen gefährlich» Karrierehighlight vs. Juni Roger Federer vs. Mischa Zverev Stuttgart , - - Vorschau ( Endergebnis ) Dank dem elften Turniersieg bei den. Juni Am Mercedes Cup in Stuttgart startet Roger Federer nach einem Freilos in den Achtelfinals. Gegner ist Mischa Zverev (ATP 54).
zverev federer vs -Die maximale Anzahl an Codes für die angegebene Nummer ist erreicht. Gleich beim ersten Anlauf holt sich Federer das Break — zu null. Ihm gelingt aber mit einem starken Longline der Spielgewinn zum 1: Nachdem auch noch Zverev einen Ball ins Netz spielt. Aber Federer bleibt cool und verwandelt am Netz zum Können Nadal und Serena in Wimbledon gewinnen? Ihr Account wurde deaktiviert und kann nicht weiter verwendet werden. Durchlebt hat er damit Höhen, aber auch Tiefen. Mal in Folge der Beliebteste. Danach steigert sich Federer aber und gewinnt die beiden darauffolgenden Sätze zum 3:
However, their style is none the less rather different. Though he is neither as good at the net as Pete Sampras or John McEnroe nor as good from the baseline as Rafael Nadal or Novak Djokovic his ability to play from both is what has made him so successful.
But he is at his best when dictating from the baseline. He is not unlike Tomas Berdych in that he can hit powerfully from both the backhand and forehand.
He is also a better server than the Czech, with his second serve being a particular strength. A key battle will likely be between the backhands.
It will need to be to contend with the power Zverev is able to generate with his two-hander. He will have to brave that firepower again but will be hoping for a different result under the lights at the O2.
Earlier in the season Zverev may well have won this match. But the ATP Tour makes for a long and draining season and Zverev seems to have been feeling the effects of it over the past few weeks.
Federer, however, manages his schedule tightly and is reaping the rewards of skipping the clay court season now. His comparative freshness should carry him across the line against Zverev in three set.
Who do you think will win the match? Let us know in the comments below! Want to share your opinion? Why not Write For Us? Jim is RealSport's tennis editor and a Warwick University history graduate.
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Follow him on twitter at jimsmithtennis. Join the RealSport Community Create a post. There is a definite grumpiness to Roger with his own performance at the moment but he will be perked up by a net cord that Zverev runs down but eventually gives Federer a sniff at He is inches away from a set point with a backhand down the line but he does force deuce with a special one across the court.
No idea where that angle came from. Zverev then pings a backhand long to give Roger set point…but they trade backhands and this time the youngster is the winner.
At deuce, a simply stunning rally sees Zverev somehow keep the point alive with Federer at the net sending him one and another. The ball clips the line but Zverev though it was in, celebrating as though it was!
He challenges unsuccessfully and then saves the resulting set point with a stone-dead net cord. Federer is quickly up but then fails to pick up a delicate half-volley before getting out-rallied by Zverev to make it Zverev is in control of the next rally though, before losing patience and netting an ambitious drop shot.
Zverev gets caught betwixt and between the service line and baseline in the opening point but then frustrates the heck of Federer with three unreturnable serves.
Serve-and-volley central for Roger, who pulls the tactic twice before relying on two big first serves to complete the love hold.
Federer almost follows suit with a love hold of his own but takes a ball low on the volley six feet inside the baseline and flies it long.
But the next serve is right on the money and Zverev can only loop it miles long. Now we're starting to find some range!
Zverev wins the longest rally of the match with a backhand that just SOUNDS different from his others, so clean is the strike.
Federer then skips round a ball to play his signature forehand - only the flay it wide but he hits a classic ace out wide to the ad court to make it Some superb movement from Federer then keeps him in a high-powered rally and he gives it the first "come on" when Zverev goes long, which he does again next point to secure the hold.
Federer holds to love in emphatic style, sealing things with an ace. Jack Sock failed to create a single break point opportunity on Sunday and you wonder if Zverev will regret missing out on three in the opening game.
Zverev finds himself in a spot of bother after double-faulting his very first serves but recovers from thanks to a mph unreturned serve and a generous piece of net tape carrying a Federer pass long.
But at he racks up yet another unforced error, too many already really and he soon faces his first break point of the match…which he saves with his first ace.
Another one, this time at mph gives him game point and Federer can only chip the last first serve mph back for an easy smash. Zverev marks the first card with a forehand winner before an uncharacteristic netted volley from Federer, followed by a forehand into the same part of the net.
Three break points, the first of which is saved by an ace down the middle and the second when Zverev creams a second serve into the net.
Another excellent serve down the T gets him to deuce and two points later, Federer is out of jail. Anyone who thinks Nadal and Federer are equally popular in London wasn't here last night and tonight.
The Swiss sends the crowd mental by simply walking out. Right then, Ryan Harrison and Michael Venus have wrapped up their place in the doubles semi-finals which means Federer and Zverev will be out on court in just a few moments.
Meanwhile, David Bowie's "Heroes" blares out on the sound system which is, and I've said it before, exceptionally loud.
I think that's supposed to make it more fun? With Rafael Nadal sitting in a hotel somewhere with his knee on ice, this tournament is supposed to be Federer's to lose.
The six-time ATP World Tour Finals champion looks comfortable, composed and powerful on court at the moment and is an overwhelming favourite to add a seventh crown.
However, Zverev is not to be underestimated. He's beaten Federer twice in his career, once on the grass of Halle and once in Montreal, although that came when the Swiss was obviously hampered by a back problem.
Djokovic, meanwhile, was in fade-out mode; after largely dominating the tour for five years, he would fail to win any majors or Masters events in Seventeen months later, everything is different.
Djokovic is back in top form, having won Wimbledon and the US Open, while Zverev, despite owning a tour-high 49 wins this season, has hit a roadblock at the Slams.
The slick hard-court surface in Shanghai is also very different from the red clay in Rome. What will it all add up to?
Lots of rallies; these are two of the steadiest shotmakers in the game, and neither is overly comfortable at net. Judging by his form over the last three months, his desire to get back to No.