Jordan Thompson (tennis): Difference between revisions

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Australian tennis player

Jordan ThompsonCountry (sports) AustraliaResidenceSydney, AustraliaBorn (1994-04-20) 20 April 1994 (age 29)Sydney, AustraliaHeight1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)Turned pro2013PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)CoachMarinko MatosevicPrize moneyUS $5,474,605Career record118–143 (45.2% in ATP World Tour and Grand Slam main draw matches, and in Davis Cup)Career titles1[1]Highest rankingNo. 32 (26 February 2024)Current rankingNo. 32 (26 February 2024)Australian Open2R (2017, 2019, 2020, 2024)French Open3R (2019)Wimbledon3R (2021)US Open4R (2020)Olympic Games1R (2016)Career record60–58 (50.8% in ATP World Tour and Grand Slam main draw matches, and in Davis Cup)Career titles4Highest rankingNo. 61 (26 February 2024)Current rankingNo. 61 (26 February 2024)Australian Open2R (2014, 2023, 2024)French Open3R (2017)Wimbledon3R (2023)US Open3R (2017)Davis CupF (2022) Record: 9–4 (69.2%)Last updated on: 26 February 2024.
Jordan Thompson (born 20 April 1994) is an Australian professional tennis player, reaching a career-high ranking of world No. 32 and in doubles of No. 61 achieved on 26 February 2024.[2] He has won one singles and three doubles ATP titles. He is currently the No. 2 Australian singles player.[3]
He made his Grand Slam debut at the 2014 Australian Open after winning the Australian Open wildcard play off in December 2013.

Personal life[edit]
Thompson was born in Sydney and, along with tennis, grew up as an avid fan of rugby league. He supports the Wests Tigers in the National Rugby League.[4] Thompson names Lleyton Hewitt as his tennis idol. Thompson has a tattoo on his right bicep of the Australian coat of arms and Olympic rings which he got after playing in the 2016 Olympic Games. Thompson’s mantra is “hard work always pays off”.[5]

Junior career[edit]
The highlight of his junior career came at the 2012 US Open when he partnered with fellow Australian Nick Kyrgios to reach the doubles final. Thompson reached as high as No. 18 in the combined world rankings in October 2012, compiling a singles win–loss record of 82–38.

Professional career[edit]
2013: Pro beginnings[edit]
In 2013, Thompson made his debut on the professional circuit in qualifying at the 2013 Apia International Sydney where he lost to world number 81 Guillermo García López. After receiving a wild card he won his first professional match in qualifying at the 2013 Australian Open against Nicolas Renavand 9–7 in the third set. He lost in the second round to 21st seed Ryan Sweeting.
Thompson then qualified and made the second round of the 2013 Burnie International losing to third seed John Millman. For the rest of the year he played mainly in Futures, where he made three finals. He won 2 titles, the Austria F5 ITF, Alice Springs F8 ITF and was runner-up of Sydney F9 ITF.[6] Thompson later made his Grand Slam debut at the 2014 Australian Open after winning the wildcard play off against Benjamin Mitchell on 15 December 2013.
He finished 2013 with an ATP ranking of No. 320.

2014: Grand Slam debut[edit]
Thompson started 2014 at the 2014 Brisbane International in qualifying where he lost in the first round against Tatsuma Ito. Thompson then competed at the 2014 AAMI Classic where he replaced Lleyton Hewitt in the draw.[7] His first match was against world number 9 Richard Gasquet. He almost caused a huge upset when he served for the match at 5–3 in the third set. And he had two match points on Gasquet’s serve in the next game. However, he lost the final set in a tiebreak by seven points to four.[8]
He lost his second match to Mikhail Youzhny in straight sets. Thompson ended up finishing in seventh place after he upset world number 42 Juan Mónaco. This was Thompson’s first victory over a top 50 player.[9] Thompson lost in 5 sets to world number 21 Jerzy Janowicz in the first round of the 2014 Australian Open 6–1, 6–4, 4–6, 2–6, 1–6. On 21 January, Thompson was announced in the Australian squad of the 2014 Davis Cup as the back-up player.[10]
In May, Thompson made the semifinal of the China International Challenger, which increased his ranking to a career-high of 277. In August, Thompson made his first Challenger final, but lost to Hyeon Chung in Bangkok. This further increased his ranking to 219. From September to November, Thompson competed in eight challenger tournaments throughout China, USA, Australia and Japan, with the second round being his best result. In December, Thompson won the Australian Open wildcard play off again, gaining him entry into the 2015 Australian Open.

2015: Top 200[edit]
Thompson earned a wild card into the 2015 Australian Open but lost in round 1 to João Sousa in straight sets. He then played in the Hong Kong Challenger and Burnie Challenger but lost in round at both. In February, Thompson made the semi-final of the Launceston Challenger before playing in Challenger events in Japan and China where his performance was a round 2. Thompson did win his first Challenger Doubles title with Ben Mitchell at Shimadzu Challenger. In March, Thompson returned to Australia where he won the F4 ITF title. In May, Thompson lost in round 1 of qualifying for the 2015 French Open before reaching the semi-final of the Romanian F4. In June, Thompson turned to grass where he lost in the first round of Manchester Challenger and in qualifying for 2015 Topshelf Open and Ilkley Challenger. His broke into the world’s top 200 on the 24 August, with a ranking of 193. In October, Thompson made the finals of the Ho Chi Minh City and Traralgon Challengers, further increasing his ranking. He ended the year with a ranking of 154.

2016: Top 100[edit]
Thompson at the 2016 Wimbledon Championships
Thompson began the year at New Caledonia, where he made the semi-final. He was then given a wild card into the Sydney International, where he scored first his ATP World Tour win, when his opponent Martin Kližan retired when trailing 6–2, 4–0.[11] In round two, Thompson played Bernard Tomic but lost 2–6, 2–6. At the 2016 Australian Open, Thompson was given a wild card, but lost to Thomaz Bellucci in round 1. In February, Thompson won his first ATP Challenger Tour title at the La Mache Challenger.[12]
On 1 May, Thompson won the biggest title of his career at the $100,000 2016 Kunming Open, which increased his ranking into the top 100 for the first time in his career.[13]
Thompson was awarded a wild card into the French Open, where he won his first main draw Grand Slam match against Laslo Đere. In the second round, Thompson played the 27th seed Ivo Karlović, losing 7–6(7–2), 3–6, 6–7(3–7), 7–6(7–4), 10–12 in a four and a half hour match.[14] At Wimbledon, Thompson lost to 14th seed Roberto Bautista Agut in straight sets. At the 2016 Summer Olympics, Thompson lost in round 1 to Kyle Edmund. At the US Open, Thompson lost to Steve Darcis in round 1, despite leading 2 sets to love and having 2 match points. Following the match, Thompson said “I just felt like I left myself down, let other people down. It’s not good.”[15] In October, Thompson won his third and fourth Challenger title of the year in Vietnam and Traralgon. Thompson ended the year with a ranking of 79.

2017: Singles quarterfinal and doubles title[edit]
Thompson commenced the year at the 2017 Brisbane International, where he defeated Elias Ymer and David Ferrer to make his first ATP World Tour quarterfinal.[16] He lost to Kei Nishikori in the quarterfinal. Thompson partnered Thanasi Kokkinakis in the doubles, where they reached the final, defeating Sam Querrey and Gilles Müller. In doing so, they became the first Australian duo to win the Brisbane International.
At the 2017 Apia International Sydney, Thompson defeated Nikoloz Basilashvili before losing to Philipp Kohlschreiber in round 2. At the 2017 Australian Open, Thompson recorded his first Australian Open win defeating João Sousa in round 1. He lost to Dominic Thiem in round 2.[17] In February, Thompson made his debut at the Davis Cup, defeating Jiří Veselý. In March, Thompson made the main draw of the Mexican Open as a lucky loser. He defeated Feliciano López before losing to Yoshihito Nishioka in round 2. He lost in the first round of both Indian Wells and the Miami Masters, before returning to Australia when he defeated Jack Sock in the quarterfinals of the 2017 Davis Cup. In May, Thompson made the second round of Istanbul and Lyon, before losing to John Isner in the first round of 2017 French Open. In June, Thompson made the final of the Aegon Surbiton Trophy, losing to Yūichi Sugita.
Entering the Queen’s Club Championships draw as a lucky loser, Thompson unexpectedly defeated the world No.1 Andy Murray 7–6(7–4), 6–2 in round one. The victory was Thompson’s first against a top ten player, his first grass court win on the ATP World Tour and he became the first Australian player to beat Murray in an ATP-level singles match.[18] Thompson lost in the second round to Sam Querrey. At Wimbledon, Thompson lost in round 1 to Albert Ramos Viñolas. In July, he reached the final of Levene Gouldin & Thompson Tennis Challenger. In August, Thompson came within two points of defeating eventual champion and world number 8 Alexander Zverev at the Citi Open[19] before making the final of the Vancouver Challenger. At the US Open, Thompson defeated 13th seed Jack Sock[20] before falling to Thomas Fabbiano in the second round. In October, Thompson qualified for the Shanghai Masters but lost to Diego Schwartzman in round 1. Thompson ended 2017 with a ranking of 94 in singles and 88 in doubles.

2018: Back to the Challenger circuit[edit]
Thompson commenced 2018 by losing in the first round of the Brisbane International, Sydney International and the Australian Open. In February, Thompson returned the Challenger Tour, where he made two consecutive finals in Chennai and Kyoto. Thompson lost to Casper Ruud in round 1 of the French Open and to Sam Querrey in round 1 of Wimbledon. In July, Thompson reached another Challenger final at Birmingham. Thompson lost to Cameron Norrie in round 1 of the US Open and to Dominic Thiem in the Australia v Austria 2018 Davis Cup World Group play-offs. Following this in October, Thompson returned to the Challenger circuit reaching another three consecutive finals, winning the Traralgon ATP Challenger and Canberra Tennis International.[21] In 2018, he reached eight Challenger finals, winning three. Thompson finished 2018 with a singles ranking of 72.

2019: First ATP final, Top 50 ranking[edit]
Thompson commenced the 2019 season, losing to Alex de Minaur at both the Brisbane International and Sydney International. At the Australian Open, as a wildcard, Thompson defeated Feliciano López and lost to Andreas Seppi in the second round. In February, Thompson attained a then career-high singles ranking of 60 and reached the quarterfinals of the New York Open. The following month, Thompson defeated Grigor Dimitrov in a round three match at the 2019 Miami Open to reach the last 16 at a Masters 1000 tournament for the first time.[22]
He reached his first ATP final at the 2019 Libéma Open where he lost to Adrian Mannarino. As a result, he made his top 50 debut at World No. 46 on 17 June 2019. He reached a career-high ranking of World No. 43 on 15 July 2019.

2020: US Open fourth round[edit]
At the 2020 Australian Open, Thompson beat Alexander Bublik in straight sets, but lost to 12th seed Fabio Fognini in a match lasting over 4 hours 6–7(4–7), 1–6, 6–3, 6–4, 6–7(4–10).
Thompson achieved his best Grand Slam result to date by reaching the fourth round of the 2020 US Open, beating Stefano Travaglia, Egor Gerasimov and Mikhail Kukushkin before losing to 27th seed Borna Ćorić. Thompson finished 2020 with a singles ranking of World No. 51.

2021: Wimbledon third round[edit]
Thompson had a successful run at the 2021 Wimbledon Championships to the third round for the first time in his career where he defeated World No. 14 and 12th seed Casper Ruud in a five sets, his first win at this tournament and third top-20 win in the past three year.[23] Thompson defeated Kei Nishikori in the second round before losing to Ilya Ivashka in the third round.
In July, Thompson reached the semifinals in Newport, where he lost to Jenson Brooksby.[24] Thompson finished 2021 with a singles ranking of World No. 75.

2022: First Challenger title since 2018[edit]
Thompson didn’t find his form until the grass court season got underway. He entered the 2022 Surbiton Trophy as the eighth seed where he only lost one set en route to the final. Thompson faced Denis Kudla in the title match where he won in straight sets, winning his first trophy since 2018.
The following week, he entered last minute into the 2022 Nottingham Open where he was seeded third. Thompson won his first and second round matches in straight sets against Antoine Bellier and Jay Clarke respectively. His quarterfinal match against Mikhail Kukushkin went to three sets with Thompson prevailing. He then overcame compatriot Alexei Popyrin, who was the fifth seed, in straight sets in the semifinal. He played the top seed Dan Evans for the title, however he came up short.

2023: Tenth Challenger title, First top-5 win, Second doubles title & singles final[edit]
Thompson started his 2023 season at the Adelaide International 1. Playing as a wildcard, he lost in the first round to Quentin Halys.[25] At the Adelaide International 2, he fell in the final round of qualifying to Mikael Ymer. At the Australian Open, he was defeated in the first round by J. J. Wolf.
At the 2023 BNP Paribas Open he defeated Gaël Monfils and recorded his second top-10 win over world No. 3 and second seed Stefanos Tsitsipas to reach the third round of a Masters only for the third time in his career.[26][27] He then lost to Alejandro Tabilo in the third round.
In Houston partnering Max Purcell he won his second doubles title.[28]
He reached the semifinals of the 2023 Libéma Open for the first time since 2019 with a revenge over Adrian Mannarino to whom he lost in the final of the same tournament that same year.[29] He defeated compatriot and lucky loser Rinky Hijikata to reach his second ever ATP final and second at this tournament.
At the 2023 Japan Open Tennis Championships he upset third seed and world No. 9 Alexander Zverev in the first round for his second top-10 win of the season.[30]

2024: First ATP singles title, top 40, Australian No. 2[edit]
At his home tournament in 2024 Brisbane International having got a walkover from fourth seed Ugo Humbert, to get to the quarterfinals, he reached his first hardcourt semifinal, defeating former world No. 1 Rafael Nadal in a 3 and 1/2 hours match, saving three match points.[31][32]
He reached again the quarterfinals at the 2024 Dallas Open but lost to third seed Ben Shelton. At the same tournament he won his third doubles title with Max Purcell.[33]
The following week, he reached another quarterfinal at the 2024 Delray Beach Open but lost to another American fourth seed Tommy Paul and moved into top 40 in the rankings on 19 February 2024. He became the Australian No. 2 behind Alex de Minaur.[34] He reached back-to-back-to-back quarterfinals in three weeks, this time at the 2024 Los Cabos Open defeating wildcard Ernesto Escobedo and his cousin, qualifier Emilio Nava. Next, he saved three match points in a comeback win over Alex Michelsen to reach his second hard court semifinal.[35] He reached his third ATP final winning his semifinal match against top seed Alexander Zverev on the seventh match point in 3 hours and 40 minutes,[36] the longest match in the history of the tournament.[37] It was his fourth Top-10 win and his second against Zverev since October 2023 in Tokyo.[38] He won his first singles title defeating third seed Casper Ruud in straight sets. At the same tournament he also won the title in the doubles event with Max Purcell after having to play two doubles matches in the same day, in addition to his singles final match.[39][40]

Performance timelines[edit]

Key

W

 F 

SF

QF

#R

RR

Q#

P#

DNQ

A

Z#

PO

G

S

B

NMS

NTI

P

NH

(W) winner; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (P#) preliminary round; (DNQ) did not qualify; (A) absent; (Z#) Davis/Fed Cup Zonal Group (with number indication) or (PO) play-off; (G) gold, (S) silver or (B) bronze Olympic/Paralympic medal; (NMS) not a Masters tournament; (NTI) not a Tier I tournament; (P) postponed; (NH) not held; (SR) strike rate (events won / competed); (W–L) win–loss record.

To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player’s participation has ended.
Singles[edit]
Current through the 2024 BNP Paribas Open.

Doubles[edit]

^ a b Edition is split into the two years due to COVID-19.

ATP career finals[edit]
Singles: 3 (1 title, 2 runner-ups)[edit]

Finals by surface

Hard (1–0)

Clay (0–0)

Grass (0–2)

Carpet (0–0)

Finals by setting

Outdoor (1–2)

Indoor (0–0)

Doubles: 6 (4 titles, 2 runner-ups)[edit]

Legend

Grand Slam (0–0)

ATP Masters 1000 (0–0)

ATP 500 Series (0–0)

ATP 250 Series (4–2)

Finals by surface

Hard (3–2)

Clay (1–0)

Grass (0–0)

Finals by setting

Outdoor (3–2)

Indoor (1–0)

Result

W–L

   Date   

Tournament

Tier

Surface

Partner

Opponents

Score

Win

1–0

Jan 2017

Brisbane International, Australia

250 Series

Hard

Thanasi Kokkinakis

Gilles Müller Sam Querrey

7–6(9–7), 6–4

Loss

1–1

Jul 2021

Atlanta Open, United States

250 Series

Hard

Steve Johnson

Reilly Opelka Jannik Sinner

4–6, 7–6(8–6), [3–10]

Win

2–1

Apr 2023

U.S. Men’s Clay Court Championships, United States

250 Series

Clay

Max Purcell

Julian Cash Henry Patten

4–6, 6–4, [10–5]

Loss

2–2

Jul 2023

Atlanta Open, United States

250 Series

Hard

Max Purcell

Nathaniel Lammons Jackson Withrow

6–7(3–7), 6–7(4–7)

Win

3–2

Feb 2024

Dallas Open, United States

250 Series

Hard (i)

Max Purcell

William Blumberg Rinky Hijikata

6–4, 2–6, [10–8]

Win

4–2

Feb 2024

Los Cabos Open, Mexico

250 Series

Hard

Max Purcell

Gonzalo Escobar Aleksandr Nedovyesov

7–5, 7–6(7–2)

Team competition finals[edit]
Davis Cup: 2 (2 runner-ups)[edit]

ATP Challenger and ITF Futures finals[edit]
Singles: 32 (16–16)[edit]

Legend

ATP Challenger (11–13)

ITF Futures (5–3)

Finals by surface

Hard (12–11)

Clay (3–2)

Grass (1–2)

Carpet (0–1)

Result

W–L

   Date   

Tournament

Tier

Surface

Opponent

Score

Win

1–0

Jul 2013

Austria F5, Bad Waltersdorf

Futures

Clay

Patrick Ofner

1–6, 6–4, 6–0

Win

2–0

Sep 2013

Australia F8, Alice Springs

Futures

Hard

Yuichi Ito

6–4, 6–1

Loss

2–1

Oct 2013

Australia F9, Sydney

Futures

Hard

Greg Jones

6–3, 5–7, 1–6

Loss

2–2

Mar 2014

Australia F2, Port Pirie

Futures

Hard

Luke Saville

2–6, 1–3 ret.

Loss

2–3

May 2014

Croatia F10, Bol

Futures

Clay

Maverick Banes

6–7(6–8), 6–4, 3–6

Loss

2–4

Sep 2014

Bangkok, Thailand

Challenger

Hard

Chung Hyeon

6–7(0–7), 4–6

Win

3–4

Mar 2015

Australia F4, Melbourne

Futures

Clay

José Statham

6–1, 7–5

Win

4–4

Aug 2015

Thailand F6, Bangkok

Futures

Hard

Chen Ti

6–2, 6–2

Win

5–4

Aug 2015

Thailand F7, Bangkok

Futures

Hard

Chen Ti

6–0, 3–6, 6–2

Loss

5–5

Oct 2015

Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam

Challenger

Hard

Saketh Myneni

5–7, 3–6

Loss

5–6

Nov 2015

Traralgon, Australia

Challenger

Hard

Matthew Ebden

5–7, 3–6

Win

6–6

Feb 2016

Cherbourg, France

Challenger

Hard (i)

Adam Pavlásek

4–6, 6–4, 6–1

Win

7–6

May 2016

Anning, China, P.R.

Challenger

Clay

Mathias Bourgue

6–3, 6–2

Win

8–6

Oct 2016

Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam

Challenger

Hard

Go Soeda

5–7, 7–5, 6–1

Win

9–6

Oct 2016

Traralgon, Australia

Challenger

Hard

Grega Žemlja

6–1, 6–2

Loss

9–7

Jun 2017

Surbiton, Great Britain

Challenger

Grass

Yūichi Sugita

6–7(7–9), 6–7(8–10)

Loss

9–8

Jul 2017

Binghamton, USA

Challenger

Hard

Cameron Norrie

4–6, 6–0, 4–6

Loss

9–9

Aug 2017

Vancouver, Canada

Challenger

Hard

Cedrik-Marcel Stebe

0–6, 1–6

Win

10–9

Feb 2018

Chennai, India

Challenger

Hard

Yuki Bhambri

7–5, 3–6, 7–5

Loss

10–10

Feb 2018

Kyoto, Japan

Challenger

Carpet (i)

John Millman

5–7, 1–6

Loss

10–11

Jul 2018

Seoul, Korea, Rep.

Challenger

Hard

Mackenzie McDonald

6–1, 4–6, 1–6

Loss

10–12

Jul 2018

Binghamton, USA

Challenger

Hard

Jay Clarke

7–6(8–6), 6–7(5–7), 4–6

Loss

10–13

Sep 2018

Columbus, USA

Challenger

Hard (i)

Michael Mmoh

3–6, 6–7(4–7)

Loss

10–14

Oct 2018

Calgary, Canada

Challenger

Hard (i)

Ivo Karlović

6–7(3–7), 3–6

Win

11–14

Oct 2018

Traralgon, Australia

Challenger

Hard

Yoshihito Nishioka

6–3, 6–4

Win

12–14

Nov 2018

Canberra, Australia

Challenger

Hard

Nicola Kuhn

6–1, 5–7, 6–4

Loss

12–15

Apr 2019

Nanchang, China, P.R.

Challenger

Clay (i)

Andrej Martin

4–6, 6–1, 3–6

Win

13–15

Jun 2022

Surbiton, England

Challenger

Grass

Denis Kudla

7–5, 6–3

Loss

13–16

Jun 2022

Nottingham, England

Challenger

Grass

Dan Evans

4–6, 4–6

Win

14–16

Sep 2022

Columbus, USA

Challenger

Hard (i)

Emilio Gómez

7–6(8–6), 6–2

Win

15–16

Feb 2023

Rome, USA

Challenger

Hard (i)

Alex Michelsen

6–4, 6–2

Win

16–16

May 2023

Gwangju, South Korea

Challenger

Hard

Max Purcell

6–3, 6–2

Doubles: 15 (11–4)[edit]

Legend

ATP Challenger (6–1)

ITF Futures (5–3)

Finals by surface

Hard (4–4)

Clay (5–0)

Grass (0–0)

Carpet (2–0)

Result

W–L

   Date   

Tournament

Tier

Surface

Partner

Opponents

Score

Loss

0–1

Mar 2014

Australia F2, Port Pirie

Futures

Hard

Bradley Mousley

Maverick Banes Gavin van Peperzeel

3–6, 3–6

Win

1–1

Apr 2014

Australia F4, Melbourne

Futures

Clay

Bradley Mousley

Adam Hubble Matt Reid

w/o

Win

2–1

May 2014

Croatia F8, Bol

Futures

Clay

Matthew Barton

Tomislav Ternar Mike Urbanija

6–2, 6–3

Win

3–1

May 2014

Croatia F9, Bol

Futures

Clay

Matthew Barton

Tomislav Draganja Dino Marcan

6–2, 6–1

Win

4–1

May 2014

Croatia F10, Bol

Futures

Clay

Matthew Barton

Maverick Banes Gavin van Peperzeel

2–6, 6–3, [10–3]

Win

5–1

Mar 2015

Kyoto, Japan

Challenger

Carpet (i)

Benjamin Mitchell

Go Soeda Yasutaka Uchiyama

6–3, 6–2

Win

6–1

Mar 2015

Australia F4, Melbourne

Futures

Clay

Andrew Whittington

Steven de Waard Marc Polmans

6–2, 7–6(7–5)

Loss

6–2

Aug 2015

Thailand F6, Bangkok

Futures

Hard

Benjamin Mitchell

Toshihide Matsui Christopher Rungkat

6–4, 3–6, [9–11]

Loss

6–3

Oct 2015

Australia F6, Alice Springs

Futures

Hard

Alex Bolt

Gao Xin Li Zhe

6–3, 3–6, [1–10]

Win

7–3

Feb 2016

Launceston, Australia

Challenger

Hard

Luke Saville

Dayne Kelly Matt Reid

6–1, 4–6, [13–11]

Win

8–3

Mar 2016

Shenzhen, China, P.R.

Challenger

Hard

Luke Saville

Saketh Myneni Jeevan Nedunchezhiyan

3–6, 6–4, [12–10]

Win

9–3

Jul 2016

Lexington, USA

Challenger

Hard

Luke Saville

Nicolaas Scholtz Tucker Vorster

6–2, 7–5

Win

10–3

Nov 2016

Canberra, Australia

Challenger

Hard

Luke Saville

Matt Reid John-Patrick Smith

6–2, 6–3

Loss

10–4

Aug 2017

Aptos, USA

Challenger

Hard

Alex Bolt

Jonathan Erlich Neal Skupski

3–6, 6–2, [8–10]

Win

11–4

Feb 2018

Kyoto, Japan

Challenger

Carpet (i)

Luke Saville

Go Soeda Yasutaka Uchiyama

6–3, 5–7, [10–6]

Junior Grand Slam finals[edit]
Doubles: 1 (1 runner-up)[edit]

Wins over top 10 players[edit]
He has a 4–17 (19.0%) record against players who were, at the time the match was played, ranked in the top 10.

Season

2017

..

2023

2024

Total

Wins

1

2

1

4

#

Player

Rank

Event

Surface

Rd

Score

JTR

2017

1.

Andy Murray

1

Queen’s Club Championships, UK

Grass

1R

7–6(7–4), 6–2

90

2023

2.

Stefanos Tsitsipas

3

Indian Wells Masters, US

Hard

2R

7–6(7–0), 4–6, 7–6(7–5)

87

3.

Alexander Zverev

9

Japan Open, Japan

Hard

1R

6–3, 6–4

60

2024

4.

Alexander Zverev

6

Los Cabos Open, Mexico

Hard

SF

7–5, 4–6, 7–6(7–2)

40

Record against top 10 players[edit]
Thompson’s record against players who have been ranked in the top 10, with those who are active in boldface. Only ATP Tour main draw matches are considered:

Player

Record

Win %

Hard

Clay

Grass

Last Match

Number 1 ranked players

Andy Murray

1–0

100%

1–0

Won (7–6(7–4), 6–2) at 2017 London

Rafael Nadal

1–2

33%

1–1

0–1

Won (5–7, 7–6(8–6), 6–3) at 2024 Brisbane

Carlos Alcaraz

0–1

0%

0–1

Lost (5–7, 6–4, 3–6) at 2023 Cincinnati Masters

Novak Djokovic

0–1

0%

0–1

Lost (3–6, 6–7(4–7), 5–7) at 2023 Wimbledon Championships

Number 2 ranked players

Alexander Zverev

2–1

67%

2–1

Won (7–5, 4–6, 7–6(7–2)) at 2024 Los Cabos

Casper Ruud

2–2

50%

1–1

0–1

1–0

Won (6–3, 7–6(7–4)) at 2024 Los Cabos

Number 3 ranked players

David Ferrer

1–0

100%

1–0

Won (4–6, 7–5, 7–5) at 2017 Brisbane

Grigor Dimitrov

1–2

33%

1–2

Lost (3–6, 5–7) at 2024 Brisbane

Milos Raonic

1–1

50%

0–1

1–0

Won (7–6(7–4), 6–1) at 2023 s’Hertogenbosch

Stefanos Tsitsipas

1–3

25%

1–2

0–1

Lost (6–4, 6–7(6–8), 2–6, 6–7(4–7)) at 2024 Australian Open

Juan Martín del Potro

0–1

0%

0–1

Lost (4–6, 4–6, 0–6) at 2019 French Open

Dominic Thiem

0–3

0%

0–2

0–1

Lost (4–6, 5–7) at 2019 Indian Wells Masters

Number 4 ranked players

Kei Nishikori

1–2

33%

0–2

1–0

Lost (6–7(5–7), 6–7(5–7)) at 2023 Atlanta

Number 5 ranked players

Jo-Wilfried Tsonga

1–0

100%

1–0

Won (6–7(1–7), 6–4, 6–4) at 2022 Miami Masters

Kevin Anderson

1–3

25%

1–3

Won (6–4, 6–7(1–7), 6–1) at 2023 Washington DC

Taylor Fritz

0–1

0%

0–1

Lost (3–6, 3–6) at 2023 Washington DC

Andrey Rublev

0–1

0%

0–1

Lost (4–6, 4–6) at 2021 Halle

Number 6 ranked players

Gaël Monfils

1–0

100%

1–0

Won (6–3, 6–1) at 2023 Indian Wells Masters

Matteo Berrettini

0–1

0%

0–1

Lost (5–7, 6–7(4–7), 6–4, 1–6) at 2019 US Open

Gilles Simon

0–1

0%

0–1

Lost (3–6, 5–7) at 2020 Cologne 2

Number 7 ranked players

Richard Gasquet

3–0

100%

1–0

2–0

Won (6–3, 6–4) at 2023 Mallorca

David Goffin

1–0

100%

1–0

Won (4–6, 7–5, 7–6(7–3)) at 2022 Indian Wells Masters

Number 8 ranked players

Jack Sock

3–0

100%

3–0

Won (7–5, 6–3) at 2019 Washington DC

Karen Khachanov

1–1

50%

1–0

0–1

Won (6–2, 6–3) at 2019 Miami Masters

John Isner

2–3

40%

2–2

0–1

Won (7–6(7–5), 7–6(7–2)) at 2023 Cincinnati Masters

Cameron Norrie

2–3

40%

2–2

0–1

Lost (6–4, 3–6, 2–6) at 2023 London

Diego Schwartzman

0–2

0%

0–1

0–1

Lost (4–6, 6–7(4–7)) at 2017 Shanghai Masters

Number 9 ranked players

Alex de Minaur

1–4

20%

0–3

1–1

Lost (2–6, 3–6) at 2022 Miami Masters

Roberto Bautista Agut

0–1

0%

0–1

Lost (3–6, 3–6, 3–6) at 2016 Wimbledon Championships

Fabio Fognini

0–2

0%

0–1

0–1

Lost (3–6, 3–6) at 2021 Monte-Carlo Masters

Number 10 ranked players

Frances Tiafoe

1–1

50%

0–1

1–0

Won (6–3, 6–2) at 2019 s’Hertogenbosch

Pablo Carreño Busta

0–2

0%

0–1

0–1

Lost (4–6, 4–6) at 2023 Mallorca

Total

28–45

38.36%

19–29(39.58%)

1–10(9.09%)

8–6(57.14%)

* Statistics correct as of 24 February 2024[update].

Record against players ranked No. 11–20[edit]
Active players are in boldface.

*As of 19 January 2024[update]
References[edit]

External links[edit]

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