Ace leaders and stats by career, year, surface and country from men's professional tennis on the ATP Tour.
Aces (and unreturnable serves) are especially important in men's tennis, and are becoming ever more important in women's tennis, too. Tim Henman would arguably have won the Wimbledon men's singles ...
ATP Match Stats, part of the Infosys ATP Scores & Stats Centre, began in 1991 and relates to singles main draw matches from ATP World Tour tournaments, Grand Slams, and the Olympics (from 2008 on). Aces. Aces.
CPI=100 (1-μ)+150 (0.81-e) Where μ is the coefficient of friction. e is the coefficient of restitution. Again please remember here CPR = an ITF speed rating given to surfaces in a lab. CPI = court speed calculated from Hawkeye data from the main show courts during a tournament.
The table below shows raw ace rate (“Ace%”) and the speed rating (“Speed”) for ten events from the last 52 weeks: The four 2018 grand slams, the fastest and slowest tour stops (Metz and Estoril, respectively), the two Laver Cups, and the two events that rate closest to the Laver Cups (Antalya and New York).
Men's serves must be recorded at or over 230 km/h (143 mph) minimum standard speed. Women's serves must be recorded at or over 200 km/h (124 mph) minimum standard speed. Only one serve per player is recorded here.
Ace (tennis) In tennis, an ace is a legal serve that is not touched by the receiver, winning the point. In professional tennis, aces are generally seen on a player's first serve, where the server can strike the ball with maximum force and take more chances with ball placement, such as the far corners of the service box.
Rebound Ace (Former AO): 4/5 - Medium-Fast / Fast Premier Court: (Not listed) Play Pave (Chennai): 3 - Medium Plexicushion (AO): 3/4 - Medium / Medium-Fast Decoturf (USO): 4 - Medium-Fast