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Australian Open live

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13 to 26 January 2014

Tennis Channel’s live programming schedule for the Australian Open. Coverage begins Monday at 7 p.m. ET.

 

http://sportslivewatch.com/tennis-live01.html

 

Date Time (ET) Event

Network

Mon, Jan. 13 7 p.m. – 9 p.m. First-round play Tennis Channel Live

Tues, Jan. 14 7 p.m. – 9 p.m.

Second-round play Tennis Channel Live

Weds, Jan. 15 7 p.m. – 9 p.m. Second-round play Tennis Channel Live

Thurs, Jan. 16 7 p.m. – 11 p.m. Third-round play Tennis Channel Live

Fri, Jan. 17 7 p.m. – 9 p.m. Third-round play Tennis Channel

Live

Sat, Jan. 18 7 p.m. – 9 p.m. Round of 16 Tennis Channel Live

Sun, Jan. 19 7 p.m – 9 p.m. Round of 16

Tennis Channel Live

Mon, Jan. 20 7 p.m. – 9 p.m. Round of 16/Quarterfinals Tennis Channel Live

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Tues, Jan. 21 3 a.m. – 5:30 a.m. Quarterfinals Tennis Channel Live

Weds, Jan. 22 7 p.m. – 9:30 p.m. Mens-doubles-semis Tennis Channel

Live

Thurs, Jan. 23 11 p.m. – 3 a.m. Womens doubles final Tennis Channel Live

Sat, Jan. 25 5:30 a.m. – 7:30

a.m Mens doubles final Tennis Channel Live

Sun, Jan. 26 12 a.m. – 2 a.m. Mixed doubles final Tennis Channel Live

The Australian Open is a major tennis tournament held annually over the last fortnight of January in Melbourne, Australia. First held in 1905, the tournament is

chronologically the first of the four Grand Slam tennis events of the year – the other three being the French Open, Wimbledon and the US Open. It features men’s and women’s

singles; men’s, women’s, and mixed doubles and junior’s championships; as well as wheelchair, legends and exhibition events. Prior to 1988 the tournament had been played on

grass. Since 1988 two types of hard court surfaces have been used at Melbourne Park – green Rebound Ace to 2007 and blue Plexicushion from 2008.

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The Australian Open typically has very high attendance, second only to the US Open. It was also the first Grand Slam tournament to feature indoor play

during wet weather or extreme heat with its two primary courts, the Rod Laver Arena and Hisense Arena, equipped with retractable roofs.

The Australian Open is managed by Tennis Australia, formerly the Lawn Tennis Association of Australia (LTAA), and was first played at the Warehouseman’s Cricket Ground in

Melbourne in 1905. This facility is now known as the Albert Reserve Tennis Centre.

The tournament was first known as the Australasian

Championships and then became the Australian Championships in 1927 and the Australian Open in 1969.[4] Since 1905, the Australian Open has been staged in five Australian and

two New Zealand cities as follows: Melbourne (55 times), Sydney (17 times), Adelaide (14 times), Brisbane (7 times), Perth (3 times), Christchurch (in 1906), and Hastings (in

1912).[4] Though started in 1905, the tournament was not designated as being a major championship until 1924, by the International Lawn Tennis Federation (ILTF) in a 1923

meeting. The tournament committee changed the structure of the tournament to include seeding at that time.[5] In 1972, it was decided to stage the tournament in Melbourne each

year, at the Kooyong Lawn Tennis Club, because Melbourne attracted the biggest patronage of any Australian city. The tournament was played at the Kooyong club from 1972

until the move to the new Melbourne Park complex in 1988.

The new facilities at Melbourne Park (formerly Flinders Park) were envisaged to

meet the demands of a tournament that had outgrown Kooyong’s capacity. The move to Melbourne Park was an immediate success, with a 90 percent increase in attendance in

1988 (266,436) on the previous year at Kooyong (140,000).[6]

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Dellacqua has never played her Wednesday opponent, No. 19 Kirsten Flipkens, who

was a surprise 2013 semi-finalist at Wimbledon in a surprise-filled year that wound up with Marion Bartoli holding the Venus Rosewater dish. There are similarities between

Dellacqua and Flipkens – both are 28 and 165cm tall – but it’s easy to tell them apart. Dellacqua, No. 120, is the left-hander.

She is also a battler who underwent serious shoulder surgery in 2009 and foot surgery in 2010. “The labrum was torn off the bone in two places,” she said about the shoulder

operation, “and a couple of other bits and pieces. It was a full, pretty much, clean up.”

It certainly was successful, because she may be playing her best tennis. She was impressive in doubles in 2013, reaching the finals of Wimbledon and the Australian and US Opens

with compatriot Ashleigh Barty.

Also on Wednesday, the Chinese pair of Li Na and Zheng Jie will be tested by a younger generation. Li, after beating last year’s Australian Open junior winner, 16-year-old Ana

Konjuh of Croatia, now faces another 16-year-old, Belinda Bencic, the 2013 French and Wimbledon junior champion. Zheng takes on potent-stroking American Madison Keys,

18.

Serena Williams plays No. 104 Vesna Dolonc of Serbia, and plans to take a “go with the flow and pretend it’s not there” attitude regarding the heat.

In men’s action, defending champion Novak Djokovic meets 26-year-old Leonardo Mayer of Argentina, whom he ‘out-titles’ by 41-0 margin.

Aussie Matthew Ebden is up against fasting-rising Canadian – yes another one – Vasek Pospisil in a featured night match on Rod Laver Arena, and the ever-enigmatic Ernests

Gulbis plays the increasingly-inconsistent Sam Querrey.

Novak Djokovic and Victoria Azarenka will begin defending their titles in Melbourne this week.

The 2014 Australian Open will begin on Sunday — for viewers in the United States, anyway — and there are a couple of options to catch all of the action from Week 1 in

Melbourne.

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Coverage on ESPN3 will begin at 7 p.m. ET on Sunday night. All of the first day’s action will be streamed live, and viewers have their choice of flipping between the matches at

Rod Laver Arena, Hisense Arena and Margaret Court Arena.

Due to the time change, coverage begins during the week at 3 a.m. ET on ESPN3. After a lengthy break during the day – this is nighttime in Australia – streaming will begin again at

7 p.m. and run throughout the evening.

In addition to ESPN, fans can catch the action on the Australian Open’s official website.

The draws for the top men’s and women’s contenders can be found here. While anything could happen, defending champion Novak Djokovic looks to

have a pretty favorable run to the title match. The full draw for the tournament is here.

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Stosur vs Pironkova

There’s always a little drama with Stosur, but she should outplay Sydney champion Pironkova. Stosur in three.

Djokovic vs L. Mayer

Djokovic may lose his way – temporarily – against Mayer in the heat, but not for too long. Djokovic in four.

S. Williams vs Dolonc

Will Serena lose more than the three games she did in the first round against Dolonc? Yes. Still, Serena in straight.

Chardy vs Dolgopolov

Frenchman Chardy upset Juan Martin del Potro at Melbourne Park last year, and unfortunately for Dolgopolov, he feels at home in the air Down Under. Chardy in four.

Dellacqua vs Flipkens

Aussie southpaw Dellacqua is at ease in torrid conditions, and that will make the difference against Flipkens. Dellacqua in three.

Gulbis vs

Querrey

Gulbis showed impressive grit in his first round and does so again against rangy American Querrey. Gulbis in four.

Li vs Bencic

It’s been a terrific run for 16-year-old Swiss qualifier Bencic, but two-time Australian Open finalist Li, 31, gives her a lesson. Li in three.

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Andujar vs Janowicz

The plodding Spaniard Andujar and the prodigious Pole Janowicz – it’s a steam-bath match, and Janowicz melts. Andujar in five.

Match

Reports

Sharapova back in business

In a match that featured contrasting styles as well as playing attire, Maria Sharapova’s Grand Slam comeback featured flashes of her best in a straight-sets win over Bethanie

Mattek-Sands.

Monfils serves it up to dispatch Harrison

Gael Monfils used an impeccable serving display to breeze past American Ryan Harrison in his opening-round Australian Open clash on Tuesday.

Young through after Haase withdraws

American Donald Young advances to a second-round meeting with Andreas Seppi after opponent Robin Haase was forced to retire on Tuesday.

Home breakthrough for Kyrgios

Aussie Nick Kyrgios won his first main draw match at his home major at the expense of German Benjamin Becker in four tight sets.

Radwanska survives first round scare

Fifth seed Agnieszka Radwanska took three sets to overcome a tough challenge from Kazakhstan’s Yulia Putintseva, winning 6-0 5-7 6-2.

Milos moves on

Canada’s Milos Raonic overcame swirling winds, rising temperatures and a gritty world No.77 to progress to the second round at Australian Open 2014.

Wozniacki wastes no time in advancing

Despite sapping heat, former world No.1 Caroline Wozniacki wasted little time in advancing to the second round of AO2014 with a 6-0 6-2 win over Lourdes Dominguez

Lino.

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Because of Australia’s geographic remoteness very few foreign players entered this tournament in the early 20th century. In the 1920s, the trip by ship from Europe to Australia

took about 45 days. The first tennis players who came by aircraft were the US Davis Cup players in November 1946.[6] Even inside the country, many players could not travel

easily. When the tournament was held in Perth, no one from Victoria or New South Wales crossed by train, a distance of about 3,000 kilometres (1,900 mi) between the east and

west coasts. In Christchurch in 1906, of a small field of 10 players, only two Australians attended, and the tournament was won by a New Zealander.[7]

Margaret Court Arena at the Australian Open with the old Rebound Ace surface. Rod Laver Arena, the centre court, in the background

The first

tournaments of the Australasian Championships suffered from the competition of the other Australasian tournaments. Before 1905, all Australian States and New Zealand had their

own championships, the first organised in 1880 in Melbourne and called the Championship of the Colony of Victoria (later the Championship of Victoria).[8] In those years, the

best two players – Australian Norman Brookes (whose name is now written on the men’s singles cup) and New Zealander Anthony Wilding – almost did not play this tournament.

Brookes came once and won in 1911, and Wilding entered and won the competition twice (1906 and 1909). Their meetings in the Victorian Championships (or at Wimbledon)

helped to determine the best Australasian players. Even when the Australasian Championships were held in Hastings, New Zealand, in 1912, Wilding, though three times Wimbledon

champion, did not come back to his home country. It was a recurring problem for all players of the era. Brookes went to Europe only three times, where he reached the

Wimbledon Challenge Round once and then won Wimbledon twice. Thus, many players had never played the Austral(as)ian amateur or open championships: the Doherty brothers,

William Larned, Maurice McLoughlin, Beals Wright, Bill Johnston, Bill Tilden, René Lacoste, Henri Cochet, Bobby Riggs, Jack Kramer, Ted Schroeder, Pancho Gonzales, Budge

Patty, Manuel Santana, Jan Kodeš and others, while Brookes, Ellsworth Vines, Jaroslav Drobný, Manuel Orantes, Ilie Năstase at 35 years old, and Björn Borg came just once.

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Beginning in 1969, when the first Australian Open was held on the Milton Courts at Brisbane, the tournament was open to all players, including professionals who were not allowed

to play the traditional circuit.[9] Nevertheless, except for the 1969 and 1971 tournaments, many of the best players missed this championship until 1982, because of the remoteness,

the inconvenient dates (around Christmas and New Year’s Day), and the low prize money. In 1970, George MacCall’s National Tennis League, which employed Rod Laver, Ken

Rosewall, Andrés Gimeno, Pancho Gonzales, Roy Emerson, and Fred Stolle, prevented its players from entering the tournament because the guarantees were insufficient, and the

tournament was ultimately won by Arthur Ashe.[10]

In 1983, Ivan Lendl, John McEnroe, and Mats Wilander entered the tournament. Wilander

won the singles title[11] and both his Davis Cup singles rubbers in the Swedish loss to Australia at Kooyong shortly after.[12] Following the 1983 Australian Open, the International

Tennis Federation prompted the Lawn Tennis Association of Australia to change the site of the tournament, because the Kooyong stadium was then inappropriate to serve such a

big event, and in 1988 the tournament was first held at Flinders Park (later renamed Melbourne Park) on Rebound Ace.[13] The change of the venue also lead to a change of the

court surface from grass to a hard court surface known as Rebound Ace. Mats Wilander was the only player to win the tournament on both grass and hard courts. In 2008, after

being used for 20 years, the Rebound Ace was replaced by a cushioned, medium-paced,[14] acrylic surface known as Plexicushion Prestige. Roger Federer and Serena Williams

are the only players to win the Australian Open on both Rebound Ace and Plexicushion Prestige. The main benefits of the new surface are better consistency and less retention of

heat because of a thinner top layer. This change was accompanied by changes in the surfaces of all lead-up tournaments to the Australian Open. The change was controversial

because of the new surface’s similarity to DecoTurf, the surface used by the US Open.[15]

Rafael Nadal vs. Philipp Kohlschreiber at the 2010 Australian Open.

Before the Melbourne Park stadium era, tournament dates fluctuated as well,

in particular in the early years because of the climate of each site or exceptional events. For example, the 1919 tournament was held in January 1920 (the 1920 tournament was

played in March) and the 1923 tournament in Brisbane took place in August when the weather was not too hot and wet. After a first 1977 tournament was held in December 1976 –

January 1977, the organisers chose to move the next tournament forward a few days, then a second 1977 tournament was played (ended on 31 December), but this failed to attract

the best players. From 1982 to 1985, the tournament was played in mid-December. Then it was decided to move the next tournament to mid-January (January 1987), which meant

there was no tournament in 1986. Since 1987, the Australian Open date has not changed. However, some top players, including Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal, have said that the

tournament is held too soon after the Christmas and New Year holidays, thus preventing players from reaching their best form, and expressed a desire to shift it to February.[16]

Such a change, however, would move the tournament outside the summer school holiday period, potentially impacting attendance figures.

Another change of venue was proposed in 2008, with New South Wales authorities making clear their desire to bid for hosting rights to the tournament once Melbourne’s

contract expires in 2016. In response, Wayne Kayler-Thomson, the head of the Victorian Events Industry Council, was adamant that Melbourne should retain the event, and, in a

scathing attack of the New South Wales authorities, said, “It is disappointing that NSW cannot be original and seek their own events instead of trying to cannibalise other Australian

cities.” Since the proposal was made, a major redevelopment of Melbourne Park has been announced, which is expected to run into the hundreds of millions of dollars. Melbourne

Park will include upgraded and increased seating in major venues, a roof over Margaret Court Arena, improved player facilities, a new headquarters for Tennis Australia, and a

partly covered “town square” area featuring large televisions showing current tennis play.[17] A year later, these plans were largely approved, with former Premier of Victoria John

Brumby confirming the state government’s willingness to commit A$363 million to complete the renovations, a move which guaranteed there will be no change of venue until at

least beyond 2036.[18]

Television coverage

In Australia, the Seven Network is the host broadcaster, televising all day and night sessions for the duration of the

tournament. Fox Sports Australia televises live matches during the first week of the tournament. In the United States, the tournament is broadcast with both live and pre-recorded

coverage on ESPN2, ESPN3 and the Tennis Channel.[19] The championship matches are televised live ESPN2. In Europe the tournament is broadcast on Eurosport. In the United

Kingdom, the BBC broadcasts the men’s and women’s finals live on BBC Two.[20] Internationally, the tournament is broadcast on ESPN International in Central and Latin

America, ESPN Star Sports in Pan-Asia, Wowow in Japan and Shanghai TV in China. The Australian Open is the least televised Grand Slam event because of a time zone

differences between Australia and the large population of North and South America. The men’s/women’s finals start at 7pm local time on Sunday/Saturday which is 3am EST

Saturday/Sunday. The Australian Open Final for men is traditionally one of the most watched sports events in Australia.[21]

Recent

attendances

2012 – 686,006[22]

2011 – 651,127[23]

2010 – 653,860[24]

2009 – 603,160[25]

2008 – 605,735[26]

2007 – 554,858[27]

2006 – 550,550[28]

2005 – 543,873[29]

2004 – 521,691[28]

Players by Name:

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PeterGolubev, AndreyGombos, NorbertGonzalez, SantiagoGonzalez, AlejandroGranollers, MarcelGranollers, GerardGroth, SamuelGuccione, ChrisGuez, DavidGulbis, Ernests,

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Galung, JesseHutchins, Ross, Hadzic, AzraHalep, SimonaHan, XinyunHantuchova, DanielaHercog, PolonaHlavackova, AndreaHogenkamp, RichelHon, PriscillaHozumi,

EriHradecka, LucieHrdinova, EvaHsieh, Su-WeiHuber, LiezelHusarova, Janette, Ilhan, MarselInglot, DominicIsner, JohnIstomin, DenisIto, Tatsuma, Inglis, MaddisonIrigoyen,

MariaIshizu, SachieIvanovic, Ana, Janowicz, JerzyJaziri, MalekJohnson, SteveJones, GregJunaid, Rameez, Jaksic, JovanaJankovic, JelenaJohansson, MathildeJovanovski,

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HirokiKosakowski, DanielKrajicek, AustinKrajinovic, FilipKravchuk, KonstantinKubot, LukaszKudla, DenisKudryavtsev, AlexanderKukushkin, MikhailKuznetsov, AlexKyrgios,

Nick, Kalashnikova, OksanaKanepi, KaiaKania, PaulaKaratantcheva, SesilKerber, AngeliqueKeys, MadisonKichenok, LyudmylaKichenok, NadiyaKing, VaniaKlaffner,

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NikolaMelo, MarceloMenendez-Maceiras, AdrianMergea, FlorinMertl, JanMesaros, KristijanMichon, AxelMillot, VincentMirnyi, MaxMitchell, BenjaminMolchanov, DenysMonaco,

JuanMonfils, GaelMonroe, NicholasMontanes, AlbertMoriya, HirokiMott, BlakeMousley, BradleyMurray, JamieMurray, Andy, Majeric, TadejaMakarova, EkaterinaMarcinkevica,

DianaMartic, PetraMattek-Sands, BethanieMayr-Achleitner, PatriciaMcHale, ChristinaMedina Garrigues, AnabelMestach, An-SophieMeusburger, YvonneMin, GraceMinella,

MandyMirza, SaniaMitu, AndreeaMiyamura, MikiMladenovic, KristinaMoore, JessicaMoore, TaraMorita, AyumiMoulton-Levy, MeganMrdeza, TerezaMuguruza, Garbine, Nadal,

RafaelNaso, GianlucaNedovyesov, AleksandrNestor, DanielNielsen, FrederikNieminen, JarkkoNishikori, Kei, Nara, KurumiNiculescu, Monica, Odesnik, WayneOlivetti,

AlbanoOswald, Philipp, Olaru, RalucaOrmaechea, PaulaOzaki, Risa, Paes, LeanderPaire, BenoitPanfil, GrzegorzPavic, AntePavic, MatePeers, JohnPeliwo, FilipPeya,

AlexanderPolansky, PeterPolmans, MarcPospisil, VasekPospisil, JaroslavPouille, LucasPrzysiezny, Michal, Panova, AlexandraParmentier, PaulineParra Santonja, ArantxaPaszek,

TamiraPatterson, TammiPavlyuchenkova, AnastasiaPeer, ShaharPeers, SallyPeng, ShuaiPennetta, FlaviaPereira, TelianaPeschke, KvetaPetkovic, AndreaPfizenmaier,

DinahPironkova, TsvetanaPiter, KatarzynaPliskova, KarolinaPliskova, KristynaPuchkova, OlgaPuig, MonicaPutintseva, Yulia, Querrey, SamQureshi, Aisam-Ul-Haq, Rafter,

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Jean-JulienRola, BlazRosol, LukasRudnev, ValeryRussell, Michael, Radwanska, AgnieszkaRajicic, ViktorijaRampre, PetraRaymond, LisaRazzano, VirginieRezai, AravaneRiske,

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