2004 Davis Cup

2004 Davis Cup

2004 Davis Cup
Details
Edition 93rd
Achievements (singles)
2003
2005

The 2004 Davis Cup was the 93rd edition of the tournament between nations in men's tennis. A total of 131 nations participated in the tournament. In the final, Spain defeated the United States at the Estadio de La Cartuja in Seville, Spain, on 3–5 December, giving Spain their second title.[1]

Contents

  • World Group 1
    • Draw 1.1
    • Final 1.2
  • World Group Playoffs 2
  • Americas Zone 3
    • Group I 3.1
    • Group II 3.2
    • Group III 3.3
    • Group IV 3.4
  • Asia/Oceania Zone 4
    • Group I 4.1
    • Group II 4.2
    • Group III 4.3
    • Group IV 4.4
  • Europe/Africa Zone 5
    • Group I 5.1
    • Group II 5.2
    • Group III 5.3
      • Venue I 5.3.1
      • Venue II 5.3.2
    • Group IV 5.4
      • Venue I 5.4.1
      • Venue II 5.4.2
  • References 6
  • External links 7

World Group

Participating Teams

Argentina

Australia

Austria

Belarus

Canada

Czech Republic

Croatia

France

Morocco

Netherlands

Romania

Russia

Spain

Sweden

Switzerland

United States

Draw

  First round
6–8 February
Quarterfinals
9–11 April
Semifinals
24–26 September
Final
3–5 December
                                     
Adelaide, Australia (hard)
1   Australia 1  
Delray Beach, United States (hard)
  Sweden 4  
    Sweden 1  
Uncasville, USA (indoor hard)
  7   United States 4  
7   United States 5
Charleston, United States (hard)
  Austria 0  
  7   United States 4  
Minsk, Belarus (indoor carpet)
    Belarus 0  
4   Russia 2  
Minsk, Belarus (indoor carpet)
  Belarus 3  
    Belarus 5
Agadir, Morocco (indoor hard)
  5   Argentina 0  
5   Argentina 5
Seville, Spain (indoor clay)
  Morocco 0  
  7   United States 2
Bucharest, Romania (indoor clay)
  2   Spain 3
  Romania 2  
Prilly, Switzerland (indoor hard)
6    Switzerland 3  
  6    Switzerland 2
Metz, France (indoor clay)
  3   France 3  
  Croatia 1
Alicante, Spain (clay)
3   France 4  
  3   France 1
Maastricht, Netherlands (indoor clay)
  2   Spain 4  
  Canada 1  
Palma de Mallorca, Spain (clay)
8   Netherlands 4  
  8   Netherlands 1
Brno, Czech Republic (indoor carpet)
  2   Spain 4  
  Czech Republic 2
2   Spain 3  

First round losers compete in Play-off ties with Zonal Group I Qualifiers.

Final


Spain
3
Estadio Olímpico, Seville, Spain[2]
3–5 December 2004
Clay (i)

United States
2
1 2 3 4 5
1
Carlos Moyà
Mardy Fish
6
4
6
2
6
3
     
2
Rafael Nadal
Andy Roddick
66
78
6
2
78
66
6
2
   
3
Juan Carlos Ferrero / Tommy Robredo
Bob Bryan / Mike Bryan
0
6
3
6
2
6
     
4
Carlos Moyà
Andy Roddick
6
2
77
61
77
65
     
5
Tommy Robredo
Mardy Fish
68
710
2
6
       

World Group Playoffs

Date: 24–26 September

Venue Home Team Score Visiting Team
Perth, Australia (grass)  Australia 4-1  Morocco
Viña del Mar, Chile (clay)  Chile 5-0  Japan
Rijeka, Croatia (indoor carpet)  Croatia 3-2  Belgium
Lambaré, Paraguay (clay)  Paraguay 0-5  Czech Republic
Bratislava, Slovakia (indoor hard)  Slovakia 3-2  Germany
Pörtschach, Austria (clay)  Austria 3-2  Great Britain
Bucharest, Romania (clay)  Romania 4-1  Canada
Moscow, Russia (indoor clay)  Russia 5-0  Thailand
  • Chile and Slovakia promoted to World Group in 2005.
  • Australia, Austria, Croatia, Czech Republic, Romania, and Russia remain in World Group in 2005.
  • Belgium (EA), Germany (EA), Great Britain (EA), Japan (AO), Paraguay (Am), and Thailand (AO) remain in Group I in 2005.
  • Canada (Am) and Morocco (EA) relegated to Group I in 2005.

Americas Zone

Group I

Participating Teams

Group II

Participating Teams

Group III

Participating Teams

Group IV

Participating Teams

Asia/Oceania Zone

Group I

Participating Teams

Group II

Participating Teams

Group III

Participating Teams

Group IV

Participating Teams

Europe/Africa Zone

Group I

Participating Teams

Group II

Participating Teams

Group III

Venue I

Participating Teams

Venue II

Participating Teams

Group IV

Venue I

Participating Teams

Venue II

Participating Teams

References

  1. ^ "Davis Cup Result Archives". Retrieved 2014-02-05. 
  2. ^ "Spain v France". daviscup.com. 

External links

  • Official Site