ATP ranking: Nadal 5th, overtaken by Tsitsipas, the ranking

ATP RANKING.

ATP ranking: Nadal 5th, overtaken by Tsitsipas, the ranking

ATP RANKING. By losing in the round of 16 of the Rome tournament, Rafael Nadal was overtaken in the standings by Stefanos Tsitsipas.

A week before Roland-Garros, Stefanos Tsitsipas, finalist at the Masters 1000 in Rome, gains a place in the ATP rankings at the expense of Rafael Nadal, beaten in the round of 16 by Denis Shapovalov. Now 5th in the world, the Spaniard could pull heavy in the draw for the French Open. Casper Ruud is also taking advantage of his semi-final in Rome to climb two places and is now in eighth place, while Matteo Berrettini (10th), absent since the Indian Wells tournament and package for Roland, is downgraded.

For his part, Novak Djokovic, winner of his 87th title, now has nearly 700 points ahead of Daniil Medvedev. Finally, beyond Gaël Monfils, 22nd in the ATP rankings with a lost place, seven other French people are in the top 100 ATP: Benjamin Bonzi (53rd, 3), Arthur Rinderknech (65th, - 2), Benoît Paire (67th, - 2), Hugo Gaston (68th), Adrian Mannarino (73rd, - 2), Richard Gasquet (75th, 2) and Quentin Halys (86th, 14).

On Monday, May 16, Novak Djokovic remains world No. 1 ahead of Russian Medvedev. Alexander Zverev completes the podium while Stefanos Tsitsipas gains a place. The ATP ranking:

According to the most recent Race classification, the Spaniard Rafael Nadal, winner of the Australian Open, is at the top of the Race classification ahead of his compatriot Alcaraz and Tsitsipas.

Unlike the "classic" ATP ranking, which is updated weekly taking into account points earned over the previous 52 weeks, the ATP Race ranking only takes into account points earned during the current season and gradually accumulates the ten -eight best results.

The ATP ranking consists of awarding points based on the performance of each player during major competitions. In total, 18 competitions are taken into account and the points accumulated are valid for 52 weeks. So, for example, the winner of a grand slam gets 2000 points, the runner-up 1200 points, the semi-finalist 720 points and so on. For each major tournament the points are not the same, because in the masters 1000 the victory awards 1000 points, the final 600 points, and the semi-final 360.

The leaderboard is updated weekly and the points are valid for one year, but instead of being added up, they are compared. In other words, the performance of the player on a competition of the current year is compared to that of the same competition the past year. The points obtained are added to his total to obtain a new total for the week, for a new ranking that comes out every Monday.


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