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Australian Open 2024: Draws, dates, prize money and what you need to know

Aryna Sabalenka Australian Open 2023

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Courtney Nguyen - WTA Insider

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The Australian Open is set to kick off the 2024 Grand Slam season on the Hologic WTA Tour next week. With the WTA's best already firing on all cylinders, Melbourne Park is set to host another riveting edition.

Here's what you need to know about the Australian Open.

When does the tournament start?

The Australian Open is the first Grand Slam of the Hologic WTA Tour season. It features a 128-player singles field, 64-team doubles field and 32-team mixed doubles field. The tournament is played on outdoor hard courts at Melbourne Park. The Dunlop Australian Open ball will be used. 

For the first time in the tournament's history, this year's Australian Open will be played over 15 days and introduce a Sunday start on Jan. 14. The first round will be played across the first three days of the tournament. 

“We’ve listened to feedback from the players and fans and are excited to deliver a solution to minimize late finishes while continuing to provide a fair and equitable schedule on the stadium courts,” Australian Open Tournament Director Craig Tiley said. "The additional day will achieve this, benefiting scheduling for fans and players alike." 

Australian Open draw: Swiatek vs. former champ Kenin; Osaka, Kerber return

Rankings watch: swiatek extends lead at no.1; rybakina up to no.3, champions corner: a new year, new level of dominance for top four players, what is the format.

All singles, doubles and mixed doubles matches will be played in a best-of-three tiebreak format. 

If the third set of a singles or doubles match reaches 6-6, a 10-point tiebreak will be played. 

In mixed doubles, a 10-point tiebreak will be played in lieu of a third set.

When are the finals? 

The singles final will be played on Saturday, Jan. 27 at 7:30 p.m.

The doubles final is scheduled for Sunday, Jan. 28 at 3 p.m.

The mixed doubles final is scheduled for Friday, Jan. 26 at noon.

Sabalenka overcomes Rybakina to win Australian Open

Who are the defending champions.

Last year, Aryna Sabalenka went undefeated in Australia after sweeping the titles in Adelaide and the Australian Open. To pick up her first major title in Melbourne, Sabalenka came back to defeat Elena Rybakina 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 in two-and-a-half-hour thriller.

In doubles, Barbora Krejcikova and Katerina Siniakova defeated Shuko Aoyama and Ena Shibahara 6-4, 6-3 to win their second Australian Open title and seventh major overall.

Who are the top seeds?

Tournament seedings are based on a player's WTA singles ranking on Monday, Jan. 8.

Top 16 seeds:

1. Iga Swiatek 2. Aryna Sabalenka 3. Elena Rybakina 4. Coco Gauff 5. Jessica Pegula 6. Ons Jabeur 7. Marketa Vondrousova 8. Maria Sakkari 9. Barbora Krejcikova 10. Beatriz Haddad Maia 11. Jelena Ostapenko 12. Zheng Qinwen 13. Liudmila Samsonova 14. Daria Kasatkina 15. Veronika Kudermetova 16. Caroline Garcia

What does the draw look like?

#AusOpen Main Draw. Swiatek, Sabalenka, Rybakina, Gauff are the top four seeds. Notable 1Rs: Osaka-Garcia Swiatek-Kenin Kerber-Collins Rybakina-Pliskova Giorgi-Azarenka Linette-Wozniacki Kasatkina-Stearns Raducanu-Rogers Anisimova-Samsonova Badosa-Townsend Pavlyuchenkova-Vekic pic.twitter.com/Id8IP5cT0a — WTA Insider (@WTA_insider) January 11, 2024

For a full analysis of the draw, click here . 

What is the prize money and ranking points on offer?

Round 1: 10 points/$120,000 Round 2: 70 points/$180,000 Round 3: 130 points/$255,000 Round 4: 240 poiints/$375,000 Quarterfinals: 430 points/$600,000 Semifinals: 780 points/$990,000 Finalist: 1,300 points/$1,725,000 Champion: 2,000 points/$3,150,000

Behind the Numbers: The Top 10 seeds

Iga Swiatek Australian Open 2024

Getty Images/Graham Denholm

1. Iga Swiatek (POL) Age: 22 Titles: 18 Hard-court titles: 10 (most recent: 2023 WTA Finals Cancun) 2024 Record: 5-0 Best Australian Open result: Semifinal (2022) Last Australian Open result: Round of 16 (l. Rybakina) First-round opponent: Sofia Kenin

2. Aryna Sabalenka Age: 25 Titles: 13 Hard-court titles: 11 (most recent: 2023 Australian Open) 2024 Record: 4-1 Best Australian Open result: Champion (2023) Last Australian Open result: Champion (2023) First-round opponent: Qualifier

3. Elena Rybakina (KAZ) Age: 24 Titles: 6 Hard-court titles: 3 (most recent: 2024 Brisbane) 2024 Record: 6-1  Best Australian Open result: Finalist (2023) Last Australian Open result: Finalist (l. Sabalenka) First-round opponent: Karolina Pliskova

4. Coco Gauff (USA) Age: 19 Titles: 7 Hard-court titles: 6 (most recent: 2024 Auckland) 2024 Record: 5-0 Best Australian Open result: Round of 16 (2020, 2023) Last Australian Open result: Round of 16 (l. Ostapenko) First-round opponent: Anna Karolina Schmiedlova

5. Jessica Pegula (USA) Age: 29 Titles: 5 Hard-court titles: 5 (most recent: 2023 Seoul) 2024 Record: 3-1 (currently playing Adelaide) Best Australian Open result: Quarterfinal (2021, 2022, 2023) Last Australian Open result: Quarterfinal (l. Azarenka) First-round opponent: Qualifier

The Minister of Happiness returns to RLA 😁 🇹🇳 @Ons_Jabeur pic.twitter.com/X35TFWjtf3 — #AusOpen (@AustralianOpen) January 10, 2024

6. Ons Jabeur (TUN) Age: 29 Titles: 5 Hard-court titles: 1 (most receunt: 2023 Ningbo) 2024 Record: 0-0 Best Australian Open result: Quarterfinal (2020) Last Australian Open result: Second Round (l. Vondrousova) First-round opponent: Qualifier

7. Marketa Vondrousova (CZE) Age: 24 Titles: 2 Hard-court titles: 1 (most recent: 2017 Biel) 2024 Record: 1-1 Best Australian Open result: Round of 17 (2021) Last Australian Open result: Third Round (l. L. Fruhvirtova) First-round opponent: Qualifier

8. Maria Sakkari (GRE) Age: 28 Titles: 2 Hard-court titles: 1 (most recent: 2023 Guadalajara) 2024 Record: 3-0 Best Australian Open result: Round of 17 (2020, 2022) Last Australian Open result: Third Round (l. Zhu Lin) First-round opponent: Nao Hibino

9. Barbora Krejcikova (CZE) Age: 28 Titles: 7 Hard-court titles: 5 (most recent: 2024 San Diego) 2024 Record: 0-1 Best Australian Open result: Quarterfinal (2022) Last Australian Open result: Round of 16 (l. Pegula) First-round opponent: Mai Hontama

10. Beatriz Haddad Maia (BRA) Age: 27 Titles: 4 Hard-court titles: 1 (2023 WTA Elite Trophy) 2024 Record: 1-1 Best Australian Open result: Second round (2018, 2019, 2022) Last Australian Open result: First round (l. Nuria Parrizas Diaz) First-round opponent: Linda Fruhvirtova

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Alex de Minaur to face James Duckworth in Wimbledon opener, Ajla Tomljanović draws Jeļena Ostapenko

Sport Alex de Minaur to face James Duckworth in Wimbledon opener, Ajla Tomljanović draws Jeļena Ostapenko

Alex de Minaur looks down at the ball as he plays a backhand shot representing Australia in a team tennis competition.

Alex de Minaur will play his Wimbledon first-round match against in-form Australian compatriot James Duckworth, while Ajla Tomljanović will face 13th seed Jeļena Ostapenko.

Ninth seed de Minaur had initially been drawn to play Corentin Moutet, but the Frenchman withdrew from the tournament because of a wrist injury.

This offered up a dream opportunity for Duckworth — who had been knocked out in the final round of qualifying — to play de Minaur as a 'lucky loser'.

World number 55 Moutet had promised to be an unpredictable opponent for de Minaur.

But Duckworth, the world number 78, poses just as much danger to ninth-ranked de Minaur, having recently reached the Stuttgart quarterfinals on grass.

De Minaur is still favourite to win through and meet 17th seed Felix Auger-Aliassime in the last 32, should the Canadian get past another Australian in Thanasi Kokkinakis in the first round.

A potential titanic fourth-round date with Hubert Hurkacz would also have to be negotiated for de Minaur before a potential match-up with seven-time champion Novak Djokovic.

Djokovic, seeded second, is set to play just weeks after undergoing knee surgery. His first-round opponent will be Czech qualifier Vít Kopřiva.

Australia's Max Purcell, who has made his first ATP Tour final at the grass-court Eastbourne International, plays Finland's Otto Virtanen in the first round.

With Duckworth's late inclusion, 11 Australian men feature in the singles draw.

Qualifier Alex Bolt landed the most difficult assignment against Norway's eighth seed Casper Ruud as reward for battling through an amazing qualifying week .

In the women's singles draw, Australian wildcard Tomljanović will contest Wimbledon fresh from reaching the Birmingham Classic final.

She will play 2017 French Open winner Ostapenko in the first round, three years after they clashed in an ill-tempered fourth-round contest at Wimbledon.

Tomljanović won that match in three sets, but Ostapenko labelled Tomljanović the "worst player on the tour" after she had been accused of faking injury.

The match ended with Ostapenko confronting Tomljanovic at the net, saying: "Your behaviour is terrible, terrible. You have zero respect."

But Tomljanović is adamant there was no bad blood between the pair.

Tomljanović played Ostapenko in Eastbourne in 2022 and at this year's Australian Open, losing on both occasions.

"We're cool, I would say," said Tomljanovic.

"Look, for me, what happened is in the past."

Australian number one Daria Saville faces American Peyton Stearns, while Olivia Gadecki will play in a battle of the qualifiers against US teenager Robin Montgomery.

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Wimbledon 2024: What does the next generation of men's tennis look like?

  • D'Arcy Maine, ESPN.com

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AFTER FOUR HOURS and 42 minutes of battle, Carlos Alcaraz fell to the grass and rolled over in celebration as the crowd roared. He had just done the previously unthinkable. He'd handed Novak Djokovic his first loss at Wimbledon since 2017 and won his second major title in the process. His combination of joy and disbelief was palpable.

Alcaraz had dreamed about beating Djokovic on Centre Court at the tournament since he first picked up a racket as a young boy. Now, it had come true.

Djokovic had been in search of his record-tying 24th major title and his eighth at Wimbledon, and he had been the heavy favorite to win the tournament. He appeared dazed as he slowly made his way to the net to congratulate Alcaraz, 16 years his junior and now a legitimate rival and serious obstacle in Djokovic's quest for history.

It didn't take long for the latest speculation about a changing of the guard in men's tennis to begin. While Alcaraz didn't add further fuel to that narrative during his news conference soon after, he did acknowledge the significance of what he had achieved for himself and his peers.

"It's great for the new generation as well, I think, to see me beating him and making them think that they are capable to do it as well," Alcaraz said after the match. "It's great for me and I think for [all] the young players."

But while others might have thought Djokovic's time at the top was nearing its end, Djokovic had other plans. He earned his 24th major title at the US Open less than two months later. Having won three of the season's major titles and the year-end ATP Finals, he ended the season at No. 1 and publicly stated his goal to win the "Golden Slam" (all four major titles and Olympic gold) in 2024.

Halfway through the 2024 season, the 37-year-old Djokovic is nowhere near where he wanted to be. Never mind majors -- Djokovic has yet to win a title at any level this year, or even play in a final.

He lost in the semifinals at the Australian Open to Jannik Sinner and withdrew ahead of the quarterfinals at the French Open because of a torn medial meniscus in his right knee. He underwent surgery on June 6, leaving considerable doubt about his ability to play at Wimbledon, but he has been on the grounds practicing throughout the week. He told the BBC on Monday he would play only if he believed he had a chance to "fight for the title."

While it's looking increasingly like Djokovic will play, he is not the favorite to win the title at the All England Club. Combined with the absence of Rafael Nadal , the 22-time major champion who has indicated this could be his final season on tour, and the 2022 retirement of Roger Federer , it seems the guard finally might be changing -- for real this time -- atop men's tennis. The stars of tomorrow are now very much the present, and a handful of players could contend at any given tournament.

"This is such an exciting time [for men's tennis]," Brad Gilbert, the current coach of Coco Gauff and former coach of Andre Agassi and Andy Roddick , told ESPN earlier this month.

"[The French Open] was one of the first ones where I didn't have a lock pick, and it feels like things are going that way. Before it always was Joker at Wimbledon, but now, take the field. Same at the Australian Open. Or Nadal at the French Open, but now, good luck, take the field. These guys were a casino before and the house always wins. That's what it was like in a lot of these Slams. ... But [in Paris] there wasn't an overwhelming favorite by any means, and maybe that's the way things are headed."

IF DJOKOVIC WITHDRAWS ahead of play getting underway on Monday, this will mark the first main draw at Wimbledon without a member of the Big Three (Djokovic, Nadal and Federer) since 1998. And the trio didn't just play at Wimbledon; they collectively dominated.

In fact, last year, Alcaraz became just the second player outside of the three to win the men's title at the event since 2002, joining Andy Murray . The 37-year-old Murray, a three-time major champion with two victories at Wimbledon and arguably the fourth-best player of the past two decades, is waiting until the "very last moment " to decide whether he will be playing in the event because of a recent procedure on his back.

But whether Djokovic (or Murray) plays this fortnight, the 21-year-old Alcaraz and 22-year-old Sinner are considered to have the best chances to win the title. ESPN BET had Alcaraz and Sinner tied with the top odds (+165) as of Thursday. Djokovic was a distant third (+385).

"I'm trying to think if [Djokovic] was 100% healthy what the odds would be, because right now you've got Alcaraz and Sinner as heavy favorites," Patrick McEnroe, retired player and current commentator, said on a media call this week. "Then there's a big drop-off with Novak as the third guy. ... Now I have to say that the idea of him playing Wimbledon, if there's one place where he could pull it off with this injury, having had this injury, maybe he could do it. ... [But] I would still lean towards the two younger guys. I think they've both gotten over the hump as far as winning majors."

"[Sinner] probably is one of the most difficult challenges that we can face in tennis right now. I think he's the best player in the world." Carlos Alcaraz

Starting with Federer's first Grand Slam victory at Wimbledon in 2003 until the end of the 2023 season, the Big Three had collected 66 of 81 major titles. For many years, they were predominantly battling against one another in the finals, but over the past few years, Djokovic and Nadal have had to hold off a slew of rising stars in Slam finals, including Daniil Medvedev , Stefanos Tsitsipas and Casper Ruud .

Dominic Thiem was the first male player born in the 1990s to win a major at the 2020 US Open, but even that came with an asterisk as Nadal and Federer didn't play in the tournament and Djokovic was defaulted in the fourth round . Medvedev became the first of the "Next Gen" to defeat a member of the Big Three in a Slam final the following year at the US Open. Djokovic had been in search of his first calendar-year Grand Slam, which requires winning all four majors in the same year, before Medvedev played spoiler in three anticlimactic sets.

While saying he was nowhere near done, Djokovic also saw the writing on the wall.

"The new generation, if you want to call them this, is not anyone new," Djokovic said after the loss. "It's already current, established. Of course, they are going to take over."

Since then, Medvedev, 28, has been unable to win another major but has played in three Slam finals and won seven ATP titles. It is Alcaraz and Sinner who have looked best poised to bring Djokovic's prediction to fruition.

Alcaraz has won three majors, including at the French Open earlier this month, and Sinner earned his first at the Australian Open in January. Both have been dominant at tournaments of all levels this season.

Alcaraz, currently ranked No. 3, won six titles in 2023 and earned his second trophy at Indian Wells this season. Sinner, who took over the world No. 1 ranking from Djokovic for the first time on June 10, has won eight titles since the start of the 2023 season, including in Melbourne, the Masters 1000-level Miami Open in March and his first on grass at Halle just last week.

The budding (and friendly) rivalry between the two has also become must-watch viewing as both seem to continuously raise their level to match the other. Alcaraz holds a 5-4 career edge, including a win in their most recent meeting in the French Open semifinals -- a 2-6, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4, 6-3 epic clash lasting over four hours. Both seem to recognize how good their rivalry is for themselves and for the sport as it looks to move on from the Big Three.

"[Sinner] probably is one of the most difficult challenges that we can face in tennis right now. I think he's the best player in the world," Alcaraz said before their match in Paris. "The matches that we've played before have been unbelievable games, I think everybody wants to watch this match. ... Let's see how it's going to be, but I think it's going to be great for tennis and for the fans."

The two could potentially meet in the semifinals at the All England Club. Djokovic is on the other side of the draw and would only play either of them in the final.

But there are several players who have stepped up this season and shown they too are capable of winning the biggest titles. In five Masters 1000-level tournaments this season, the most prestigious events behind the Slams and the ATP Finals, there have been five different winners. In addition to Alcaraz and Sinner, Tsitsipas, Andrey Rublev and Alexander Zverev have all been victorious. They too could win at Wimbledon or elsewhere.

The depth of talent and those with potential to win doesn't stop there. Medvedev, still primarily known for his hard-court prowess, reached the semifinals at the tournament last year. He could build on his experience and momentum, especially against a field of largely green players on the surface. Medvedev will be among the favorites in New York as well.

Hubert Hurkacz , the No. 7 seed who lost to Sinner in the final in Halle, is a former Wimbledon semifinalist and even handed Federer his final loss at the event in 2021. Alex de Minaur has had a breakthrough season that saw him crack the top 10 for the first time and has already included a quarterfinal appearance at the French Open and second career grass-court title earlier this month at the Rosmalen Grass Court Championships.

And there are some who could surprise, such as British star Jack Draper , who won his first ATP title at Stuttgart and then defeated Alcaraz at Queen's Club the following week. Or Tommy Paul , the new American No. 1 who earned his first grass title at Queen's Club.

"I absolutely love the way Tommy Paul is playing," McEnroe said. "I actually think that he could be in the semis or final if he believes it."

As the opening round of the main draw at Wimbledon rapidly approaches, there remain many questions about the tournament -- starting with Djokovic's ability to play -- and about men's tennis overall.

Will Djokovic win another major and take sole ownership of the record for the most in tennis history? Will Alcaraz and Sinner officially emerge as a Big Two? Or will they be joined by others regularly contending for major titles? Wimbledon could be perhaps the first real taste of what life in the post-Big Three era will look like.

Of course, even with Djokovic's season so far, and his potential absence at Wimbledon, it doesn't mean his reign at the top is over. Asked about the younger generation and knowing what people were thinking after his semifinal exit in Melbourne, Djokovic told reporters not to count him out just yet.

"I still have high hopes, you know, for other Slams, Olympics, and whatever tournaments that I'll play," Djokovic said. "This tournament hasn't been up to my standard or criteria or the level that I would normally play or expect myself to play, but [it] doesn't necessarily mean that it's [the] beginning of the end, you know, as some people like to call it."

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  17. Djokovic could face Murray in R3 Australian Open blockbuster

    Ten-time champion Novak Djokovic could face former World No. 1 Andy Murray in the third round of the Australian Open.. The potential blockbuster was revealed at the draw ceremony Thursday at Melbourne Park. Djokovic will open against a qualifier or lucky loser and if he wins, will face a home favourite: Marc Polmans or Alexei Popyrin.Murray begins his event against 30th seed Tomas Martin ...

  18. Australian Open 2024: Draws, dates, prize money and what ...

    Hard-court titles: 1 (2023 WTA Elite Trophy) 2024 Record: 1-1. Best Australian Open result: Second round (2018, 2019, 2022) Last Australian Open result: First round (l. Nuria Parrizas Diaz) First-round opponent: Linda Fruhvirtova. The first Grand Slam of the year is just around the corner. We have everything you need to know about the 2024 ...

  19. Australian Pro Tour

    Asia-Pacific Tennis League; Australian Open Play-off; AO Asia-Pacific Wildcard Play-off ... The Australian Pro Tour represents a series of 30 professional ITF World Tennis Tour and ATP Challenger tournaments held annually, in Australia, over 15 weeks between September and April. ... All ITF events offer playing opportunities of either a 32 or a ...

  20. 2024 ATP Tour

    The 2024 ATP Tour is the global elite men's professional tennis circuit organized by the Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP) for the 2024 tennis season. The 2024 ATP Tour calendar comprises the Grand Slam tournaments, supervised by the International Tennis Federation (ITF), the ATP Finals, the ATP Masters 1000, the United Cup (organized with the WTA), the ATP 500 series and the ATP 250 ...

  21. De Minaur to face fellow Aussie in Wimbledon opener, Tomljanović draws

    Australia's Max Purcell, who has made his first ATP Tour final at the grass-court Eastbourne International, plays Finland's Otto Virtanen in the first round. With Duckworth's late inclusion, 11 ...

  22. Nadal To Face Opening Australian Open Test ...

    The winner could play 2014 Australian Open champion Stan Wawrinka in the second round. Rafael Nadal will face a difficult opening test at the Australian Open against British lefty Jack Draper, while Novak Djokovic and Nick Kyrgios are in the same quarter of the draw, it was revealed Thursday afternoon at Melbourne Park.

  23. Australian Open Draw: 5 Matches To Watch

    Jiri Lehecka finished his 2022 campaign by reaching the finals in Milan before kickstarting the new season with a win against Alexander Zverev at the United Cup. The 21-year-old is set to meet Coric for the first time in Melbourne. ATPTour.com looks at five matches to watch in the 2023 Australian Open men's singles first round.

  24. What does the next generation of men's tennis look like?

    Novak Djokovic injured his right knee at the French Open and has had a rough year overall. Tim Clayton/Corbis via Getty Images. IF DJOKOVIC WITHDRAWS ahead of play getting underway on Monday, this ...