Tennis – US Open ’18: Roger Federer Cruises Into The Next Round
Five-time champion Roger Federer breezed into the US Open second round with a much expected triumph over Japan’s Yoshihito Nishioka at Flushing Meadows.
Federer, 37, required one hour and 52 minutes to win 6-2 6-2 6-4 in the night session on Arthur Ashe Stadium. The Swiss extraordinary tennis player hit 56 winners contrasted with only 17 from his 177th-positioned rival.
- Federer began his mission by dispatching Nishioka with his typical style of effortless play. The World No. 2 broke his rival’s serve in the primary round of the match and once more in the fifth, while enabling Nishioka to win only 7 receiving points in the primary set.
— US Open Tennis (@usopen) August 29, 2018
- The invasion proceeded in the second set as Federer dashed 3-0 ahead, before he clinically transformed three break points for Nishioka into a hold with the assistance of 3 aces.
- Justifiably Nishioka’s spirit decreased further, as the Australian Open victor, having a good time with a full collection of shots, kept on overwhelming. In the wake of wrapping up the second set, Federer kept on being forceful in the third and again got a double break to lead 4-0.
— Dennis Anton (@danton3) August 28, 2018
- Shockingly laziness crawled into Federer, as Nishioka spared a match point at 5-2, preceding Federer missed an overhead volley at deuce which was wrongly brought in and not tested by his rival.
- Federer yielded the game in the midst of disarray among the crowd on Ashe, and after that was broken for the 1st time in the accompanying diversion. In any case, he recaptured his poise to wrap up a commanding triumph.
— US Open Tennis (@usopen) August 28, 2018
- The 20-time Grand Slam champ will now play France’s Benoit Paire in the second round in New York.
Roger Federer improves to 18-0 in opening matches at the US Open, the most wins without a loss at that stage of this event by any man in the Open Era (since 1968).
Federer has 83 career wins at the US Open, 2nd-most behind Jimmy Connors (98). pic.twitter.com/A15Gvk3OIG
— ESPN Stats & Info (@ESPNStatsInfo) August 29, 2018
— Kabir (The Brown Debonair) (@AlwaysKabir) August 29, 2018
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