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Andrei Cherkasov

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Prize money  $2,260,051
Height  1.80 m
Residence  Moscow, Russia
Career record  193–214
Weight  75 kg

Turned pro  1988
Name  Andrei Cherkasov
Retired  2000
Plays  Right-handed
Role  Tennis player
Handed  Right-handed
Andrei Cherkasov httpsuploadwikimediaorgwikipediacommonsthu
Born  4 July 1970 (age 45) Ufa, Soviet Union (1970-07-04)
Olympic medals  Tennis at the 1992 Summer Olympics – Men's Singles
Similar People  Marc Rosset, Jordi Arrese, Goran Ivanisevic

Country (sports)  Soviet Union  Russia

Meet and greet andrei cherkasov former atp player


Andrei Gennadievich Cherkasov (Андрей Геннадьевич Черкасов; born 4 July 1970) is a former professional tennis player from Russia.

Contents

Andrei Cherkasov Andrei Cherkasov Wikipedia

Pete sampras great shots selection against andrei cherkasov roland garros 1993 1r


Career

Born in Ufa, Soviet Union, Cherkasov first came to the tennis world's attention as an outstanding junior player. In 1987, he was ranked the World No. 3 junior player and finished runner-up in the boys' singles at the US Open (lost to David Wheaton in the final).

Cherkasov turned professional in 1988. In 1990, Cherkasov claimed his first top-level singles titles when he won the inaugural Kremlin Cup in Moscow, defeating Tim Mayotte in the final 6–2, 6–1. He also reached the quarter-finals of the 1990 Australian Open and US Open.

1991 saw Cherkasov successfully defend his Kremlin Cup title, saving two match points in a 7–6, 3–6, 7–6 win in the final against Jakob Hlasek. Cherkasov reached his career-high singles ranking of World No. 13 in June that year.

In 1992, Cherkasov was a quarter-finalist at the French Open and won a men's singles Bronze Medal at the Olympic Games in Barcelona, notably rallying from 2 sets down to beat Pete Sampras in the third round.

In 1993, Cherkasov saved three match points in 3-hour, 54-minute quarter-final victory over Italy's Andrea Gaudenzi at Tel Aviv, to win 6–7, 7–6, 7–5 in what was the longest best-of-three set match in tour history.

In the end, his two victories at the Kremlin Cup in Moscow proved to be the only top-level titles of Cherkasov's career. He retired from the professional tour in 2000, having earned prize-money totalling $2,259,875.

References

Andrei Cherkasov Wikipedia


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