15 November 1983 |
|Height||1.88 m (6 ft 2 in)|
|Plays||Left-handed (two-handed backhand)|
|Prize money||US$ 12,215,175|
|Highest ranking||No. 7 (20 April 2009)|
|Current ranking||No. 47 (2 November 2015)|
|Grand Slam Singles results|
|Australian Open||SF (2009)|
|French Open||4R (2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2014)|
|US Open||QF (2009, 2010)|
|Tour Finals||RR (2009)|
|Olympic Games||1R (2012)|
|Highest ranking||No. 8 (11 November 2013)|
|Current ranking||No. 96 (2 November 2015)|
|Grand Slam Doubles results|
|Australian Open||QF (2009, 2013)|
|French Open||QF (2013)|
|US Open||QF (2004, 2008, 2014)|
|Other doubles tournaments|
|Tour Finals||W (2013)|
|Davis Cup||W (2008, 2009, 2011)|
|Hopman Cup||W (2013)|
|Last updated on: 6 April 2015.|
Fernando Verdasco Carmona (born 15 November 1983) is a Spanish professional tennis player. His career-high singles ranking is world no. 7, achieved in April 2009. Verdasco started playing tennis at four years of age and had a full-time coach when he was eight. As of 2009, Verdasco has been working in Las Vegas with Andre Agassi and his team, including Darren Cahill (Agassi's former coach) and Gil Reyes (Agassi's fitness coach).
Verdasco has aided Spain in winning three Davis Cup titles, winning the deciding match in both 2008 and 2009, he was part of the winning team in 2011 as well. His best performance in a Grand Slam was making the semifinals of the 2009 Australian Open, where he lost to compatriot and eventual champion Rafael Nadal in five sets. The match itself has been considered one of the greatest Grand Slam semifinals of all time. Verdasco has also reached the quarterfinals twice at the US Open, in 2009 and 2010, losing to Novak Djokovic and Rafael Nadal respectively, the latter of whom went on to win the title, and once at the 2013 Wimbledon Championships, where he led eventual champion Andy Murray two sets to love before being defeated in five sets.
- Early years 1.1
- 2003 1.2
- 2004 1.3
- 2005 1.4
- 2006 1.5
- 2007 1.6
- 2008 1.7
- 2009 1.8
- 2010 1.9
- 2011 1.10
- 2012 1.11
- 2013 1.12
- 2014 1.13
- 2015 1.14
- Playing style and equipment 2
- Personal life 3
Significant finals 4
Year-End Championships finals 4.1
- Doubles: 1 (1-0) 4.1.1
Masters 1000 finals 4.2
- Singles: 1 (0-1) 4.2.1
- Doubles: 1 (0-1) 4.2.2
- Year-End Championships finals 4.1
ATP career finals 5
- Singles: 19 (6 titles, 13 runners-ups) 5.1
- Doubles: 12 (7–5) 5.2
Team events 6
Davis Cup 6.1
- Wins (3) 6.1.1
- Hopman Cup 6.2
- Davis Cup 6.1
- Exhibition Tournaments 7
- Singles performance timeline 8
- Doubles performance timeline 9
- ATP Tour career earnings 10
- References 11
- External links 12
He turned professional in 2002, finishing as World No. 464. 2002 was a good year for him, as he won his first Futures category title in Spain F1 and was runner-up in Spain F3. He played his pond career challenger in Segovia, where he reached the final after beating Belarusian Vladimir Voltchkov in the semifinals. He then reached two additional Challenger semifinals in Kiev and in Eckental, finishing the year in the top 200 at no. 173. 2002 also finished strongly off the court, as Fernando finished runner-up in a closely contested Best Abs in Castilla La Mancha contest.
In 2003, Verdasco played his first Masters Series tournament (Miami Masters). He joined the main draw as a qualifier, and after defeating Karol Kučera and Max Mirnyi, he lost to countryman Carlos Moyà in the third round. After this good performance, he had a poor season on clay, and then he lost in the first round at Wimbledon against Finn Jarkko Nieminen in five sets in which he changed tennis racquets to the new Wilson Prestige and took new natural products for increased speed on the court. Then Verdasco played in Cincinnati, where he lost to Andy Roddick in straight sets. He reached the third round at the US Open, where he lost to Thai Paradorn Srichaphan, after defeating countryman Tommy Robredo in the first round and Italian Davide Sanguinetti in the second round.
After finishing 2003 as No. 109 in the world (with a 15–8 record in Challengers), he had a breakthrough in 2004 when he won his first ATP title in Valencia. He defeated defending champion Juan Carlos Ferrero in the semifinals and Albert Montañés in the final. He also reached the final in Acapulco, losing to Carlos Moyà, and the quarterfinals in Halle and in 's-Hertogenbosch on grass. He reached the third round in two Masters Series tournaments: the Hamburg Masters and the Madrid Masters. He reached the quarterfinals in Stockholm and the semifinals in Kitzbühel, and won a doubles title in Stockholm (with countryman Feliciano López), ending the year ranked no. 36 in the world.
In 2005, he defeated Andy Roddick twice, in Miami and in Rome. In Rome, the match was famous for Roddick being matchpoint up on Verdasco's serve and having the match end with a double fault from Verdasco, but Roddick claimed that the serve was not out and the match went on, with Verdasco winning. He also reached the quarterfinals in Valencia (where he was defending the title), Rome, and New Haven; the semifinals of Saint Petersburg; and was finalist in Kitzbühel, where he lost to Argentine Gastón Gaudio. Verdasco reached his first Grand Slam fourth round at the U.S. Open, where he lost to Jarkko Nieminen, after defeating Novak Djokovic. His year-end ranking improved slightly to no. 32 in the world.
Fernando reached the fourth round at Wimbledon, after beating Vince Spadea and German Benjamin Becker, and also upsetting third seed and former runner-up David Nalbandian in straight sets in the third round. Verdasco then lost to Czech Radek Štěpánek in five sets. At the US Open, Fernando reached the third round, but lost to eventual runner-up Andy Roddick in five sets. In previous rounds, Fernando defeated Fabrice Santoro in four sets and Thiago Alves in three. Fernando then lost in the quarterfinals of Palermo to Rubén Ramírez Hidalgo, and then he lost to Ramírez Hidalgo again the following week in the first round at Metz. Verdasco did not win a match the rest of year. He lost to Italian Daniele Bracciali in Moscow, and then in the last two Masters Series tournaments of the year, he lost to Tim Henman in the Madrid Masters and to Michaël Llodra in the Paris Masters. Verdasco finished the year ranked no. 35.
In 2007, Verdasco lost in the first round in the three Masters Series tournaments on clay. He lost to Frenchman Richard Gasquet in both Monte Carlo Masters and Rome Masters, and to Czech Tomáš Berdych in the Hamburg Masters. He lost to Novak Djokovic in the fourth round of the French Open. In the previous rounds, he beat Jérôme Haehnel in the first round, Dmitry Tursunov in the second round, and David Ferrer in the third round. In the grass season, he lost in the first round in Queen's, and he reached the third round at Wimbledon, where he lost to third seed Andy Roddick after beating Bobby Reynolds in the first round and Italian Andreas Seppi in the second round.
At the Madrid Masters, Verdasco cruised through to the second round with a win over Albert Montañés, beating him in straight sets. However, in the second round he faced third seed Novak Đoković and after winning the first set, the Serb player won the next two. At the St. Petersburg Open, Verdasco played some brilliant tennis to reach the final without losing a single set. En route to this final, he defeated Marin Čilić, who defeated Nikolay Davydenko early on, in the semifinal. However, his quest to win the title ended with a defeat by Scot Andy Murray. Still, this solid performance raised Verdasco's position in the ATP rankings to 27 the next week.
Fernando entered the Australian Open as the 25th seed. He won his opening match with a strong performance against Thierry Ascione. He lost his second round match in a close battle with Serbian Janko Tipsarević, who later went on to take Roger Federer to 5 sets. Fernando entered the Dubai Tennis Championships with a possible second round opponent of either Roger Federer or Andy Murray, his opponent would be Murray after he beat Federer in three sets. Fernando managed to take Murray to three sets but after a good performance he lost the match. In Berlin, Fernando and doubles partner Feliciano López clinched Spain's spot in the Davis Cup semifinals after defeating Germany's Philipp Kohlschreiber and Philipp Petzschner in a four-hour and 45 minute marathon match.
At the Monte Carlo Masters in Monaco, Fernando lost to Gaël Monfils in straight sets in the first round. In Barcelona the following week he also lost his first round match in straight sets to Nicolás Lapentti. His form improved dramatically for the Rome Masters where he reached the third round, en route he got the better of Carlos Moyà and Nicolás Lapentti (who had beaten him the week earlier) before losing in a thriller to James Blake. Fernando continued his run of excellent form into the Hamburg Masters where he beat Mikhail Youzhny in the first round. In the second round he beat Michaël Llodra. Verdasco then went on to record a remarkable win against compatriot David Ferrer in straight sets. His run ended when he met the world number 1 Roger Federer, losing. At the French Open Verdasco was seeded No. 22 and enjoyed a good run, ending with a loss to Rafael Nadal in the last 16.
On 9 June, Fernando achieved his career high ranking of No. 20, as a result of his run at the French Open. He reached the final of the Nottingham Open raising his ranking to a career high of No. 18. At Wimbledon, he lost to Mario Ančić in a five set thriller in which the last set lasted over 90 minutes and ended 13–11, in the fourth round. His performance at The Wimbledon Championships brought his world ranking up to No. 13. His most recent ATP victory was in Umag (Studena Croatian Open Umag), Croatia where he defeated Igor Andreev. Afterwards, he again improved in the rankings to 11th place. Verdasco was the 13th seed at the US Open in 2008, and lost to the 23rd seed Andreev in the third round.
On 23 November, Verdasco won the fourth rubber of Spain's Davis Cup final match against Argentina, defeating José Acasuso. This was enough to ensure the team of victory; Verdasco had also played in the doubles match of the previous day and won, partnering Feliciano López.
Verdasco started his season by reaching the final of the Brisbane International losing to Radek Štěpánek in three sets. Partnering Mischa Zverev, he was also the runner-up in the doubles final. At the 2009 Australian Open, in his first appearance in a Grand Slam quarterfinal, Verdasco defeated Jo-Wilfried Tsonga. Verdasco then lost to World No. 1 Rafael Nadal in what was at the time the longest match in Australian Open history, lasting 5 hours, 14 minutes. Verdasco's semi-final run earned him No. 9 ranking, lifting the Spaniard into the top 10 for the first time.
After being sidelined by injury since the Australian Open, he reached the quarterfinals at Indian Wells, where he lost to Roger Federer. At the 2009 Miami Masters, Verdasco recorded his 200th ATP match win by defeating qualifier Benjamin Becker in the second round. He would go on to reach the quarterfinals, losing to Andy Murray. His run at this tournament earned him a further career-high ranking of No. 8.
During the clay court season, Verdasco again reached quarterfinal stage, where he lost to Novak Djokovic. Following this tournament, his ranking rose further to No. 7. In Barcelona, he lost in the quarter-finals to Fernando González. At the 2009 Rome Masters, he advanced to the quarterfinals, where he lost to Rafael Nadal. At the 2009 Madrid Masters, Verdasco reached the quarterfinals, Verdasco again lost to Nadal for the ninth time. Competing as the 8th seed at the 2009 French Open, Verdasco lost in the fourth round to 10th seed Nikolay Davydenko.
On his first tournament on grass that season, Verdasco lost in the first round of the 2009 Gerry Weber Open to Philipp Petzschner. At the 2009 Ordina Open, he lost in the second round to eventual title winner Benjamin Becker. At the third Grand Slam of the year, Wimbledon, he matched his best result at that tournament by reaching the fourth round, where he was ousted by the big-serving Croat, Ivo Karlović.
Verdasco competed in the Swedish Open as the top seed, advancing to the quarterfinals where he retired against Juan Mónaco. After a small break he played in the Rogers Cup and was defeated by Andy Roddick in the third round. He was then upset by compatriot Guillermo García-López in the first round of the Cincinnati Masters in two tiebreaks. In New Haven, Verdasco defeated Igor Andreev in two tiebreak sets in the semi-finals. Due to rain delays in the previous days, Verdasco returned later the same day for the final against Sam Querrey, winning in straight sets. He did not lose a set in the entire tournament. He was seeded 10th at the US Open, the year's final Grand Slam, losing in the quarterfinals to Novak Djokovic.
Verdasco's first indoor tournament of the season was the 2009 Malaysian Open, where he lost to Nikolay Davydenko in straight sets in the final. At the China Open, Verdasco was seeded fifth, losing to Djokovic in the quarterfinals for the third time in that year. In Shanghai, a Masters 1000 tournament, he lost his opening match to Ivan Ljubičić.
He next competed at the Paris Masters as the seventh seed. In the third round, Verdasco lost to Marin Čilić. His bid in qualifying for the ATP World Tour finals depended on the results of other players because of this loss. However, Robin Söderling and Jo-Wilfried Tsonga failed to pass the quarterfinals, allowing Verdasco to qualify for the Tennis Masters Cup for the first time in his career.
At the ATP Tour Finals, Verdasco lost to Roger Federer in his first Round Robin match and to Juan Martín del Potro in his second match. He then lost his third match against Andy Murray in the round robin hence ending his run at the tournament. Verdasco finished 2009 with a 52–25 record in singles, his best record to date, and finished the year at No. 9, the first time he has finished the year in the top 10.
To close 2009, Verdasco partnered Feliciano López in the 2009 Davis Cup Final doubles match against the Czech Republic. Playing against Radek Štěpánek and Tomáš Berdych, Verdasco and Lopez saved a set point to win the first set, and eventually the match. This victory retained the Davis Cup for Spain, and was a fitting end to Verdasco's most successful season on the tour so far.
Verdasco started his 2010 season at the exhibition tournament AAMI Kooyong Classic in Melbourne, in preparation for the upcoming Australian Open. He beat Jo-Wilfried Tsonga in the final. His first official tournament for the year was in the Australian Open. As the 9th seed, he lost in the fourth round against Nikolay Davydenko in a five set match.
His next tournament was the Jérémy Chardy.
Seeded 10th (and as a result, receiving a bye into the second round) at the 2010 BNP Paribas Open in Indian Wells where, in the third round, he lost to Tomáš Berdych. At the 2010 Sony Ericsson Open, after receiving an opening round bye, he lost to Berdych in the quarterfinals.
At the 2010 Monte-Carlo Rolex Masters, as the sixth seed, he defeated the number 1 seed Novak Djokovic to reach his first ever Masters 1000 final, to meet five-time defending champion Rafael Nadal. It was the first all-Spanish final of a Masters 1000 event since Monte Carlo in 2002. However, he was defeated by Rafael Nadal. Despite the lopsided final, Verdasco had done enough to ensure a return to the Top 10, at number nine.
In the 2010 Internazionali BNL d'Italia, where he played in his second semi-final appearance at the Masters 1000 level, he faced David Ferrer and lost. Verdasco's next tournament was the Madrid Open, where he was seeded sixth. After receiving a bye in the first round, he defeated Ivo Karlović before falling to Jürgen Melzer.
Then, a week before the French Open, he reached his fourth final of the year at Nice by beating Leonardo Mayer in the semifinals. He then lost to Richard Gasquet in the final. During the third set, he was captured by a microphone yelling profanities about the crowd and was seen to sarcastically wave at them, after which the crowd booed him. He apologised after the match and before the French Open to everyone and stated that two fans had agitated him.
After losing in the quarterfinals in Båstad, Verdasco then travelled to the U.S.A to begin his preparations for the US Open. At the Legg Mason Classic in Washington, Verdasco lost to Marcos Bagdatis in the second round.
At the 2010 US Open, Verdasco came back from two sets down in the round of 16 to defeat compatriot David Ferrer in five sets. However he lost to top seed and eventual champion Rafael Nadal in the next round, increasing Nadal's lead over the career head-to-head 11–0.
He next played at the 2010 PTT Thailand Open, losing to Benjamin Becker in the second round after receiving a first-round bye. He then traveled to China for the 2010 China Open in Beijing, losing to Philipp Kohlschreiber of Germany there, and to Thiemo de Bakker of the Netherlands at the 2010 Shanghai Rolex Masters. In the 2010 BNP Paribas Masters in Paris, he lost to Gaël Monfils in three sets despite holding two match points at 5–4 in the decider. Verdasco finished the year with the same ranking he ended with in 2009, which was No. 9.
Verdasco started the year losing in the first round of the Brisbane International to Benjamin Becker. He then failed to defend his title at the exhibition tournament, the 2011 Kooyong Classic, losing to Gaël Monfils in the first round.
Seeded 9th at the 2011 Australian Open, Verdasco lost in the fourth round to sixth seed Tomáš Berdych, saying after the match he had a long-time injury in his foot. He had MRI scans on his foot and is confirmed that he had a fractured foot (where a broken bone was detected). He has claimed he has sustained this since late 2009.
His next tournament was the SAP Open in San Jose, California where was defending champion and top seed. He advanced to the final without losing a set against Rajeev Ram, Ivo Karlović, Denis Istomin and Juan Martín del Potro. His opponent in the final was young Canadian first-time finalist Milos Raonic. Verdasco held four set points in a first-set tiebreak but lost the next six points and the set. He eventually lost the match.
Verdasco faced off against Raonic in the first round of Memphis. For the second time in two weeks, he lost to Raonic, this time in a third set tiebreak. He then travelled to Mexico, where he was seeded second. Again, he lost in the first round, this time to Brazilian Thomaz Bellucci.
Verdasco and his Spanish teammates next played Davis Cup against Belgium. Verdasco won both of his rubbers in singles and doubles and helped Spain to a 4–1 victory.
At Indian Wells, Verdasco snapped his losing streak in ATP tour events when his second round opponent Ričardas Berankis had to retire after Verdasco was leading. But he then lost to Sam Querrey in the third round. At Miami, he again received a first-round bye but lost to Pablo Andújar, committing three double faults in his service game at 4–4 in the third.
At the Estoril Open Verdasco reached the finals, defeating Frederico Gil, Kevin Anderson and was aided by the retirement of Milos Raonic in the semifinals. In the final, he lost to Juan Martín del Potro. Then at the Madrid Masters, his home-town, Verdasco lost in the second round after a first round bye to Lu Yen-hsun, which was only Lu's second victory on clay courts in his decade-long career. Verdasco reached the third round of the French Open as the 16 seed where he lost to Ivan Ljubičić.
Beginning his grass season at the 2011 Aegon Championships as the 7th seed, he defeated Nicolas Mahut and David Nalbandian in straight sets before losing to Andy Roddick in the quarterfinals. At Wimbledon, as the 21st seed, he defeated Radek Štěpánek in the first round in a long five set match, before succumbing to Dutchman Robin Haase in the second round.
Verdasco started the year with a first-time participation at the Hopman Cup partnering Anabel Medina Garrigues representing Spain. He reached the quarterfinals in Auckland, where he lost to David Ferrer in straight sets. Verdasco lost in the first round of the 2012 Australian Open to Australian Bernard Tomic in five sets.
Verdasco then traveled to Brazil, where he reached the quarterfinals, only to be defeated by compatriot Albert Ramos. He reached the final in Acapulco, but was defeated again by David Ferrer. In Barcelona, he was defeated in the semifinals by eventual champion Rafael Nadal. At the Masters 1000 event in Madrid, Verdasco defeated Nadal in three sets after Nadal served for the match at 5-2 in the decider. This was Nadal's only defeat on clay that season. Verdasco lost to eventual runner-up Tomáš Berdych in the quarter-finals. He then reached the third round of the 2012 French Open, but was defeated in five sets by Andreas Seppi, who had earlier defeated Nikolay Davydenko in the first round and went on to take Novak Djokovic to five sets in the very next round.
Verdasco was playing with significant pain in 2012, starting before the US Open. In 2013, he was healthy again and achieved significantly better results.
He reached the third round of the 2013 Australian Open, falling to Kevin Anderson, and of the Masters 1000 in Madrid, succumbing to Jo-Wilfried Tsonga. Unseeded at the French Open, he lost in the second round to Janko Tipsarević in five sets.
Also unseeded at Wimbledon, Verdasco progressed to the quarter-finals where he met tournament favourite Andy Murray. Verdasco exceeded expectations by winning the first two sets, and had multiple break points against Murray's serve in the third and fourth sets, but Verdasco eventually lost the match in five sets. Murray eventually went on to capture the championship.
Verdasco reached his first final of the year at the Swedish Open where he was defeated by Carlos Berlocq. The following week Verdasco reached the quarterfinals of the 2013 International German Open, where he was ousted in three tight sets by Argentine qualifier Federico Delbonis.
At the 2014 Indian Wells Masters, Verdasco defeated eight-seeded Richard Gasquet to reach quarter-finals, where he lost to John Isner. The Spaniard won his sixth career title at the 2014 U.S. Men's Clay Court Championships by beating Nicolas Almagro in straight sets.
Verdasco lost to Almargro in quarter-finals of the 2014 Barcelona Open Banc Sabadell. He again reached the fourth round of the 2014 French Open by defeating Richard Gasquet in straight sets, after which he lost to Andy Murray.
Verdasco began the year at the 2015 Qatar ExxonMobil Open defeating Teymuraz Gabashvili in the first round before losing to eventual champion David Ferrer in straight sets. Verdasco then participated in the 2015 AAMI Classic exhibition tournament where he defeated Gilles Simon in straight sets. He then won the title for the second time by defeating Aleksandr Dolgopolov, Jr. in the final after Dolgopolov retired citing a knee injury. At the Australian Open, Verdasco defeated James Ward and Go Soeda and then lost to eventual champion Novak Djokovic in straight sets despite serving for the first set during the tiebreaker. At the Dubai Championships, he reached the second round to face the eventual champion Roger Federer and while he was a break above Federer in the first set, he lost twenty successive points and soon lost the match in straight sets. He defeated Rafael Nadal in Miami for only his second win against Nadal, but second in succession. At the French Open, he beat Taro Daniel in the first round, before losing in the second round, to Benjamin Becker in 5 sets.
Verdasco then competed at the Aegon Championships at Queen's Club. He beat Roberto Bautista Agut in the first round, before losing to eventual champion Andy Murray in straight sets. At Wimbledon, Verdasco won his first two matches in five sets against Dudi Sela and Dominic Thiem but lost in the third round to Stan Wawrinka in straight sets. He then faced Nadal again in the first round of the Hamburg Open but was unable to record a third successive win against him and lost the match in three sets. At the US Open, he lost in the second round to Milos Raonic 6-2 6-4 6-7(5) 7-6(1).
Playing style and equipment
Verdasco is an offensive baseliner who is comfortable on all surfaces, with fast hard courts being his best. Verdasco considers his best shot to be his forehand, a shot that commentator Brad Gilbert often refers to as his "Fearhand". His serve is characteristic of a left-handed player predominantly using slice to create a lot of spin, and is capable of speeds exceeding 230 km/h.
Verdasco is known for rivaling compatriot Rafael Nadal with the amount of topspin he can put on a ball. which partly explains his improved results since 2009, but still struggles with his nerves when facing the best players in the world. He is endorsed by Adidas (he wears the Adizero group and the Adizero Feather II) and is currently using the Head series for racquets, after having played with Tecnifibre for the majority of his career (with Yonex for a very short time in 2010), Dunlop from 2011 to 2013 and the Babolat Aeropro series in 2014. He is currently using the Head Graphene XT Speed Pro.
Verdasco began playing tennis when he was four years old, practising with his father on the two hard courts in the backyard of their family home. He stopped school at the age of 11, and his father took over his son's academic training. His parents, José and Olga own a restaurant in Madrid. He has two younger sisters, Sara and Ana.
Verdasco was diagnosed with ADHD when he was a child, but did not receive treatment in order not to have problems with doping. Verdasco supports Real Madrid. Verdasco has often spoken of his love for the English rock band Oasis and once proposed that he would play a tennis match wearing headphones listening to their seminal 1994 album, 'Definitely Maybe'. He is known to use mindfulness techniques during his tennis matches, often visualising soothing and romantic scenes to help dampen the stress of professional tennis. He owns a dog named 'Bono Bono'. He has dated lingerie model Jarah Mariano.
Year-End Championships finals
Doubles: 1 (1-0)
|Winner||2013||London||Hard (i)||David Marrero||
|7–5, 6–7(3–7), [10–7]|
Masters 1000 finals
Singles: 1 (0-1)
|Runner-up||2010||Monte Carlo||Clay||Rafael Nadal||0–6, 1–6|
Doubles: 1 (0-1)
|6–7(2–7), 7–6(8–6), [2–10]|
ATP career finals
Singles: 19 (6 titles, 13 runners-ups)
|Outcome||No.||Date||Tournament||Surface||Opponent in final||Score in final|
|Runner-up||1.||7 March 2004||Abierto Mexicano Telcel, Acapulco, Mexico||Clay||Carlos Moyá||3–6, 0–6|
|Winner||1.||12 April 2004||Valencia Open 500, Valencia, Spain||Clay||Albert Montañés||7–6(7–5), 6–3|
|Runner-up||2.||30 July 2005||Austrian Open Kitzbühel, Kitzbühel, Austria||Clay||Gastón Gaudio||6–2, 2–6, 4–6, 4–6|
|Runner-up||3.||27 October 2007||St. Petersburg Open, St. Petersburg, Russia||Hard (i)||Andy Murray||2–6, 3–6|
|Runner-up||4.||22 June 2008||Nottingham Open, Nottingham, United Kingdom||Grass||Ivo Karlović||5–7, 7–6(7–4), 6–7(8–10)|
|Winner||2.||20 July 2008||ATP Studena Croatia Open, Umag, Croatia||Clay||Igor Andreev||3–6, 6–4, 7–6(7–4)|
|Runner-up||5.||5 January 2009||Brisbane International, Brisbane, Australia||Hard||Radek Štěpánek||6–3, 3–6, 4–6|
|Winner||3.||29 August 2009||New Haven Open at Yale, New Haven, United States||Hard||Sam Querrey||6–4, 7–6(8–6)|
|Runner-up||6.||4 October 2009||Malaysian Open, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia||Hard (i)||Nikolay Davydenko||4–6, 5–7|
|Winner||4.||14 February 2010||SAP Open, San José, United States||Hard (i)||Andy Roddick||3–6, 6–4, 6–4|
|Runner-up||7.||18 April 2010||Monte-Carlo Masters, Monte Carlo, Monaco||Clay||Rafael Nadal||0–6, 1–6|
|Winner||5.||25 April 2010||Barcelona Open, Barcelona, Spain||Clay||Robin Söderling||6–3, 4–6, 6–3|
|Runner-up||8.||22 May 2010||Open de Nice Côte d'Azur, Nice, France||Clay||Richard Gasquet||3–6, 7–5, 6–7(5–7)|
|Runner-up||9.||13 February 2011||SAP Open, San José, United States||Hard (i)||Milos Raonic||6–7(6–8), 6–7(5–7)|
|Runner-up||10.||1 May 2011||Estoril Open, Estoril, Portugal||Clay||Juan Martín del Potro||2–6, 2–6|
|Runner-up||11.||31 July 2011||Swiss Open, Gstaad, Switzerland||Clay||Marcel Granollers||4–6, 6–3, 3–6|
|Runner-up||12.||4 March 2012||Abierto Mexicano Telcel, Acapulco, Mexico||Clay||David Ferrer||1–6, 2–6|
|Runner-up||13.||14 July 2013||SkiStar Swedish Open, Båstad, Sweden||Clay||Carlos Berlocq||5–7, 1–6|
|Winner||6.||13 April 2014||U.S. Men's Clay Court Championships, Houston, United States||Clay||Nicolás Almagro||6–3, 7–6(7–4)|
Doubles: 12 (7–5)
|Outcome||No.||Date||Tournament||Surface||Partner||Opponents in final||Score in final|
|Winner||1.||1 November 2004||Stockholm Open, Stockholm, Sweden||Hard (i)||Feliciano López||
|Runner-up||1.||22 July 2007||Mercedes Cup, Stuttgart, Germany||Clay||Guillermo García-López||
|Runner-up||2.||10 January 2009||Brisbane International, Brisbane, Australia||Hard||Mischa Zverev||
|Winner||2.||25 February 2012||Copa Claro, Buenos Aires, Argentina||Clay||David Marrero||
|Winner||3.||3 March 2012||Abierto Mexicano Telcel, Acapulco, Mexico||Clay||David Marrero||
|Winner||4.||14 July 2012||ATP Vegeta Croatia Open Umag, Umag, Croatia||Clay||David Marrero||
|Winner||5.||22 July 2012||International German Open, Hamburg, Germany||Clay||David Marrero||
Rogério Dutra da Silva
Daniel Muñoz de la Nava
|Runner-up||3.||28 October 2012||Valencia Open 500, Valencia, Spain||Hard (i)||David Marrero||
|Winner||6.||22 September 2013||St. Petersburg Open, St. Petersburg, Russia||Hard (i)||David Marrero||
|Runner-up||4.||13 October 2013||Shanghai Rolex Masters, Shanghai, China||Hard||David Marrero||
|6–7(2–7), 7–6(8–6), [2–10]|
|Winner||7.||11 November 2013||ATP World Tour Finals, London, United Kingdom||Hard (i)||David Marrero||
|7–5, 6–7(3–7), [10–7]|
|Runner-up||5.||12 April 2014||U.S. Men's Clay Court Championships, Houston, United States||Clay||David Marrero||
|6–4, 4–6, [9–11]|
1R: Peru 0–5 Spain
QF: Germany 1–4 Spain
SF: Spain 4–1 USA
FN: Argentina 1–3 Spain
Juan Carlos Ferrero
1R: Spain 4–1 Serbia
QF: Spain 3–2 Germany
SF: Spain 4–1 Israel
FN: Spain 5–0 Czech Republic
1R: Belgium 1–4 Spain
QF: USA 1–3 Spain
SF: Spain 4–1 France
FN: Spain 3–1 Argentina
|Winner||1.||5 January 2013||Hopman Cup, Perth, Australia||Hard||Anabel Medina Garrigues||
|Winner||1.||16 January 2010||AAMI Classic, Melbourne, Australia||Hard||Jo Wilfried Tsonga||7–5, 6–3|
|Winner||2.||16 January 2015||Priceline Pharmacy Classic, Melbourne, Australia||Hard||Alexandr Dolgopolov||7–6(7–3), RET|
Singles performance timeline
|Grand Slam tournaments|
|Australian Open||A||Q1||1R||2R||2R||2R||2R||SF||4R||4R||1R||3R||2R||3R||0 / 12||20–12||62.50|
|French Open||A||Q1||2R||1R||2R||4R||4R||4R||4R||3R||3R||2R||4R||2R||0 / 12||23–12||65.71|
|Wimbledon||A||1R||2R||2R||4R||3R||4R||4R||1R||2R||3R||QF||1R||3R||0 / 13||22–13||62.86|
|US Open||A||3R||2R||4R||3R||3R||3R||QF||QF||3R||3R||1R||2R||2R||0 / 13||26–13||66.67|
|Win–Loss||0–0||2–2||3–4||5–4||7–4||8–4||9–4||15–4||10–4||8–4||6–4||7–4||5–4||6–4||0 / 50||91–50||64.54|
|ATP World Tour Finals||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||RR||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||0–3||0.00|
|ATP Masters Series|
|Indian Wells Masters||A||A||1R||2R||2R||2R||3R||QF||3R||3R||3R||2R||4R||3R||0 / 12||13–12||52.00|
|Miami Masters||A||3R||1R||3R||2R||1R||2R||QF||QF||2R||3R||2R||2R||4R||0 / 13||14–13||51.85|
|Monte Carlo Masters||A||A||A||1R||1R||1R||1R||QF||F||2R||3R||1R||A||1R||0 / 10||8–10||44.44|
|Madrid Masters||Q1||1R||3R||2R||1R||2R||2R||QF||3R||1R||QF||3R||2R||3R||0 / 13||15–13||53.57|
|Rome Masters||A||Q1||A||QF||2R||1R||3R||QF||SF||2R||2R||2R||1R||A||0 / 10||14–10||58.33|
|Canada Masters||A||1R||A||A||3R||3R||2R||3R||2R||2R||A||A||A||1R||0 / 8||9–8||52.94|
|Cincinnati Masters||A||1R||1R||A||1R||2R||3R||1R||2R||3R||A||A||2R||2R||0 / 10||7–10||41.18|
|Shanghai Masters||Not ATP Masters Series||2R||1R||2R||3R||2R||A||1R||0 / 6||4–6||40.00|
|Paris Masters||A||Q2||1R||2R||1R||1R||3R||3R||3R||2R||1R||2R||3R||0 / 11||8–11||42.11|
|Hamburg Masters||A||A||3R||1R||QF||1R||QF||Not Masters Series||0 / 5||8–5||61.54|
|Win–Loss||0–0||2–4||4–6||8–7||8–9||5–9||10–9||15–9||14–9||7–9||10–7||5–7||6–6||6–7||0 / 98||100–98||50.51|
|Overall Win–Loss||1–2||7–12||31–25||35–28||32–26||34–28||47–27||52–25||43–22||36–24||32–22||29-23||26–20||22–21||6 / 312||427–305||58.33|
Doubles performance timeline
Won tournament; or reached Final; Semifinal; Quarter-final; Round 4, 3, 2, 1; competed at a Round Robin stage; lost in Qualification Round; absent from tournament event; played in a Davis Cup - / Fed Cup Zonal Group (with its number indication) or Play-off; won a bronze, silver (F or S) or gold medal at the Olympics; a downgraded Masters Series/1000 tournament (Not a Masters Series); or a tournament that was Not Held in a given year.
To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated either at the conclusion of a tournament, or when the player's participation in the tournament has ended.Current till 2014 Australian Open.
|Grand Slam tournaments|
|Australian Open||A||1R||2R||1R||1R||QF||A||A||A||QF||2R||A||0 / 7||8–7|
|French Open||1R||1R||1R||2R||A||1R||A||A||A||QF||2R||A||0 / 7||5–7|
|Wimbledon||2R||1R||A||1R||3R||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 4||3–4|
|US Open||QF||3R||1R||1R||QF||A||A||A||1R||1R||QF||0 / 8||11–8|
|Win–Loss||4–3||2–4||1–3||1–4||5–3||3–2||0–0||0–0||0–1||6–3||5–3||0 / 26||27–26|
|ATP World Tour Finals||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||W||A||1 / 1||4–1|
|ATP Masters Series|
|Indian Wells||A||A||A||2R||A||1R||2R||1R||A||1R||2R||0 / 6||2–6|
|Miami||A||2R||1R||1R||1R||A||QF||1R||QF||2R||QF||0 / 9||8–9|
|Monte Carlo||A||A||A||1R||A||2R||1R||1R||2R||SF||A||0 / 6||5–6|
|Rome||A||A||A||A||QF||1R||1R||1R||1R||QF||QF||0 / 7||5–6|
|Madrid||A||QF||A||2R||2R||1R||1R||A||2R||SF||SF||0 / 7||8–7|
|Canada||1R||A||A||A||2R||2R||A||2R||A||A||A||0 / 4||3–4|
|Cincinnati||A||A||1R||A||1R||2R||2R||1R||A||A||2R||0 / 6||2–6|
|Shanghai||Not Held||2R||A||1R||1R||F||A||0 / 4||4–3|
|Paris||A||A||1R||A||1R||A||A||1R||A||2R||3R||0 / 5||1–5|
|Hamburg||A||A||A||A||A||NM1||0 / 0||0–0|
|Win–Loss||0–1||2–2||0–3||1–4||4–6||4–5||4–5||1–8||4–5||12–7||7–6||0 / 57||39–51|
|Year End Ranking||89||83||228||112||51||84||201||393||29||8||37|
ATP Tour career earnings
|Earnings ($)||Money list rank|
- Fastest recorded tennis serves