By Juliya Tatyana. Tennis. Published at Monday, April 09th, 2018 - 06:46:49 AM.
Together these integrated technologies increase the racket’s hotspot by 15 percent. The hotspot is located in the center of the sweetspot where players derive the greatest power and force behind their shots.
Tennis players make a LOT of money. The ones at the top make millions a year JUST from their on-court accomplishments alone (not to mention the mind-blowing figures of money thrown at them for sponsorship and adverts and so on). So should there not be a certain respect a certain decorum that acknowledges their position and their iconic status - something representative of their understanding how those they influence can mimic behavior that they are not only heroes but examples of how to live life? Tennis needs strong role models who lead the way. The players not at the top make a lot of money too. The ones outside the top 100 can make a living that way. Of course getting to 200 in the world is not easy as that means a player is in the best 200 in the world. Just do the math on the world population and surely it’s an impressive feat too. The point is if Roger Federer who smashed rackets as a teenager can stop for the most part (he does occasionally have a tantrum) if Nadal can never ever smash one because his coach stated when he was a child that if he ever did that they would be finished if those players can have the discipline and mental focus and not be violent and channel the frustration of some moments into improving their play in the following points is that not what should be trained encouraged and implemented on a much wider scale?
Lightning fast players like Sascha Zverev and Ana Ivanovic will perform in the new adizero Ubersonic 2. Their dynamic and aggressive style calls for a shoe that doesn’t get in the way of their game but elevates it to new heights. For them – and for all players who waste no time scoring points sprinting cross-court to hit impossible winners - the adizero Ubersonic 2 is the right choice.
It is natural to get excited about these positives but it is important not to put the horse before the cart. The ITF has not yet enacted any of the proposed changes. It is encouraging however that they did unanimously endorse the proposed changes which will be reviewed at the ITF's general meeting in August. One hopes the changes will garner approval and whatever adjustments may need to be made in the future it is fantastic to see that the ball has finally gotten rolling to start making the Davis Cup relevant in tennis once again.
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