而小費的每一步 我都要看 我都要追 我都要幫他加油
then 美網的小費 很少讓我失望
記得以前看比賽 看到0-30 就會心想 可能沒機會了
but這次 什麼球 能救的就救
、對方的殺球 或是從場外打進來 還是高吊
因為 我覺得最後小費一定會掛網 不然就出界
後來每次一抽久 我就開始緊張 甚至害怕
敢對我們家的小費放小球 不要命啦 想白白送分是吧XD
還有 網前截擊 最快速的就是對小德那場了吧
小費到底有什麼魔力 讓人一次又一次 而且越來越迷他?!
第一週結束時 老實說 我有種要撐不下去的感覺了
就覺得很開心 很高興 不管這一切是傷心還是歡樂
這對我來說有難度 But I'll try it!
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Federer feels ‘much better … than I ever have’
Still, plenty of people were, and he heard them. Federer delivered a response with his fifth consecutive U.S. Open championship and his 13th career Grand Slam title, moving within one of Pete Sampras’ record of 14.
The response amounted to this:
Don’t for a minute think I’m done.
Don’t for a minute think I’m going away.
Don’t for a minute think I won’t be collecting more of these titles.
His play delivered that message at Flushing Meadows—particularly in one-sided victories over Novak Djokovic in the semifinals and Andy Murray in the final. Then Federer went ahead and articulated it Tuesday when asked how long he can continue to win major tournaments.
“I have the belief right now that I can do it as long as I’m healthy, really. That’s the way I feel. I’m going to believe till the end of my tennis days that I probably can win a Grand Slam,” he told a small group of reporters at the Empire State Building. “And if it’s not the case, or I don’t believe in it anymore, then I’ll probably retire.”
Here’s the really bad news for men with designs on winning Grand Slam events: Federer is healthier than ever.
Not only is his bout with mononucleosis a distant memory, but his extra dedication to taking care of his body is paying dividends.
“What I’m striving for is longevity. … I feel so much better physically today than I ever have. I mean, like, maybe this year was difficult, but right now, the day after the U.S. Open, I feel like, ‘My God, I’m fresh,”’ Federer said. “I don’t have these niggling injuries any more like I used to have when I was younger. I remember I had a sore arm every day when I was 20, 21. I had muscle pain all over my body after, like, a four-setter.”
He mentioned, as he has in the past, that he intends to compete at the 2012 London Olympics—tennis will be contested at his beloved All England Club—and beyond.
And why not?
He’s still only 27, and unlike U.S. Open women’s champion Serena Williams, who doesn’t hide her interests in fashion and acting, Federer can be heard to say, “I live and breathe tennis,” as he did Tuesday.
“I feel, for a very long time, that I’ll always be able to win Wimbledon, always going to be able to win the U.S. Open,” Federer said, his latest silver trophy sitting inches away on a table. “The first thing that’s probably going to go is the French Open, even though I think that should also not be a problem, you know—having a shot there—because I’m such a good all-arounder and I’ve proven myself so much over the years there.”
Ah, the French Open.
It’s the one real gap on his resume, although he also listed leading Switzerland to a Davis Cup title and winning an Olympic gold medal in singles among his “many dreams” as yet unfulfilled.
Unlike Sampras, who only once made the semifinals at Roland Garros, Federer reached the past three finals there, losing each time to four-time champion Rafael Nadal. Nadal, of course, also stopped Federer’s reign at Wimbledon and recently ended his 4 1/2 -year stay at No. 1 in the rankings.
At least Federer can joke about his French Open history.
As he and Murray posed for postmatch pictures Monday night, one with the champion’s prize and the other with his runner-up dish, first-time Grand Slam finalist Murray asked whether Federer gets to keep the trophy.
So Federer explained that the U.S. Open replica trophy is the best of the lot because it’s the same size as the original. What they give you at Wimbledon is only 75 percent as big as the real one, he pointed out, and the one at the Australian Open is quite small.
But, Federer recounted, smiling at his own punchline, “I told him, ‘I don’t know about the French Open.”’
Later, Murray said he figured Federer probably has at least four years left “right at the top.”
“It depends how much everybody else improves, I guess,” Murray said. “He’s still playing great tennis, but, I mean, I wouldn’t be surprised at all if he did overtake Sampras.”
If Federer wins the Australian Open for No. 14, the pursuit of record-breaking No. 15 would begin at the French Open, of all places.
But instead of looking ahead to that, let’s look back for a moment.
Until Monday night, everyone seemed concerned about Federer. About his game, about his health, about his mental state.
Everyone, that is, save Federer himself.
“I never really had any moment where I was like, ‘Things are just not working out for me,”’ he said, “because at the big tournaments, I actually did play very well.”
That certainly is true: He reached the semifinals at the Australian Open and the finals at the French Open and Wimbledon.
And yet, Federer acknowledged Tuesday, he did feel a need to win this particular U.S. Open. Not because he harbored doubts about whether he could. But because, rather, he wondered whether he approached this trying year properly.
“Maybe I proved to myself that I was doing the right things, and that the season was difficult and tough for me and that I maybe did pick the right schedule,” he said. “I have energy left at the end of the trip. I definitely came out here fresh. I’m still fresh today. I’m very happy with what my decision-making was.”
He also is pleased to be heading into 2009 on a positive note.
No more “What’s wrong with Roger?” questions.
“It’s the end of the year, it’s the last Grand Slam. He didn’t have a bad year, but for his standards, not as good as he would have liked,” Federer’s part-time coach, Jose Higueras, said outside the locker room after Monday night’s champagne celebration. “It’s a great thing going into next year. It gives him a lot of hope to get ready for next season, and I think it’s a great feeling for him.”
“It’s better than 2003 when I made the breakthrough and won Wimbledon,” a rather fresh-looking Federer told an invited group of journalists on Tuesday despite sleeping for only 20 minutes following his triumph.
“I lost in the first round in Paris (in 2003) so obviously it’s way better. If it’s a good, a great or a super year, it doesn’t matter for me. I got the grand slam I wanted.
“I always say one grand slam (a year) in my eyes saves a season. That’s definitively what it did. But ‘saving a season’ doesn’t sound right. I proved to myself that I was doing the right things.
“I played excellent towards the end of the tournament and it’s the first time I felt invincible again for a change.”
“Winning a fifth U.S. Open is a dream come true. You don’t think a player needs five but it does create something incredible for your legacy and makes you very proud,” added Federer, the first man since 1924 to win five in a row here.
While there is no doubting Federer’s legacy, he is still irked by the comments made by some former champions, including Swedish great Bjorn Borg, who were ready to write him off after his three-set mauling by Rafael Nadal in the French Open final.
“I was quite shocked with what happened at Wimbledon. In Paris everybody was saying I was going to win Paris and then I come to Wimbledon (and they are saying) basically I’m not going to win a thing anymore. I thought that was a bit extreme,” said Federer, who suffered from a bout of glandular fever at the start of the season.
The Swiss had wanted to silence his critics when, as five-times Wimbledon champion, he reached his sixth consecutive final at the All England Club.
But with his bogeyman Nadal once again as his final foe, many predicted the Spaniard would steal Federer’s crown.
Nadal did end Federer’s reign but it turned out to be a heart-stopping five-set epic which has since been hailed as the greatest match ever.
Although Federer still finds it hard to accept that he lost, he feels the match achieved one of his life-time ambitions.
“I was aware of how incredible the match was. Unfortunately there had to be a winner. From my point of view many left feeling sorry for me instead of being happy for Rafa. Which hurts,” said Federer, whose 4-1/2 year stint as world number one was also ended by Nadal last month.
“But at the same time Wimbledon was great. I felt tennis went up a notch and that’s what I’ve been trying to do for five years since I was number one in the world. Trying to get tennis more popular& and that Wimbledon final has finally achieved what I have been wanting to.”
Other long-term goals include winning a gold medal in singles at the London 2012 Olympics, the Davis Cup for Switzerland and claiming an elusive French Open crown. Having turned 27 last month, Federer feels he has many years to fulfill those dreams and is also keen to test his skills against the future generations in the sport.
“I live and breathe tennis. I get away from tennis but subconsciously I always have it right there. It’s what I love doing the most that’s why I’ll do anything for it,” said the world number two, who won a doubles gold at the Beijing Games.
“I’d like to play through as many generations as possible. It’s so fascinating to see in golf when the greats are still around to face the juniors. What I’m striving for is longevity … and I feel so much better physically today than I ever have.”
ｂｕｔ 我ㄧ直無法看到 ＞＜