Dictionary and translator for handheld
New : sensagent is now available on your handheld
A windows (pop-into) of information (full-content of Sensagent) triggered by double-clicking any word on your webpage. Give contextual explanation and translation from your sites !
With a SensagentBox, visitors to your site can access reliable information on over 5 million pages provided by Sensagent.com. Choose the design that fits your site.
Improve your site content
Add new content to your site from Sensagent by XML.
Crawl products or adds
Get XML access to reach the best products.
Index images and define metadata
Get XML access to fix the meaning of your metadata.
Please, email us to describe your idea.
Lettris is a curious tetris-clone game where all the bricks have the same square shape but different content. Each square carries a letter. To make squares disappear and save space for other squares you have to assemble English words (left, right, up, down) from the falling squares.
Boggle gives you 3 minutes to find as many words (3 letters or more) as you can in a grid of 16 letters. You can also try the grid of 16 letters. Letters must be adjacent and longer words score better. See if you can get into the grid Hall of Fame !
Change the target language to find translations.
Tips: browse the semantic fields (see From ideas to words) in two languages to learn more.
|Residence||Oxfordshire, England, UK|
6 September 1974 |
|Height||1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)|
|Weight||77 kg (170 lb; 12.2 st)|
|Retired||23 September 2007|
|Plays||Right-handed (one-handed backhand)|
|Career prize money||$11,635,542|
|Highest ranking||No. 4 (8 July 2002)|
|Grand Slam Singles results|
|Australian Open||4R (2000, 2001, 2002)|
|French Open||SF (2004)|
|Wimbledon||SF (1998, 1999, 2001, 2002)|
|US Open||SF (2004)|
|Highest ranking||No. 62 (21 February 2000)|
|Last updated on: 5 June 2012.|
|Olympic medal record|
Timothy Henry "Tim" Henman OBE (born 6 September 1974) is a retired English professional tennis player and former British number one. Henman played a serve-and-volley style of tennis that suited the grass courts of Wimbledon. He was the first player from the United Kingdom since Roger Taylor in the 1970s to reach the semi-finals of the Wimbledon Men's Singles Championship. Henman never reached the finals of any Grand Slam but having reached six Grand Slam semi-finals, won 15 career ATP titles (11 in singles and 4 in doubles), and been ranked number 4 in the world, Henman was one of Britain's most successful open era male tennis players.
Henman started playing tennis before the age of three, and began systematic training in the Slater Squad at eleven. After suffering a serious injury which affected him for the better part of two years, he began touring internationally as a junior and achieved some successes. He rose quickly up the ATP rankings, and by 1996 had reached the quarter-finals of the Wimbledon Championships. Throughout his career, Henman would be a noted grass specialist, not becoming truly comfortable on clay and hard court before the end of his career, when in 2004 he reached the semi-finals in both the French and US Open. The year 2005 began a decline for Henman, and from that year onwards he never managed to pass through the third round in a Grand Slam tournament. Henman retired from professional tennis in late 2007, but he remains active in the ATP Champions Tour (a tour for former professional tennis players).
Henman comes from a talented sporting family: his father Tony, a solicitor, was accomplished at various sports, including tennis and squash. His mother Jane, a dress designer, played Junior Wimbledon and introduced Tim and his older brothers Michael and Richard to tennis as soon as they could walk on the family's grass tennis court. His great grandfather played at Wimbledon. His maternal grandfather, Henry Billington, played at Wimbledon between 1948 and 1951, and he represented Britain in the Davis Cup in 1948, 1950 and 1951. In 1901 his maternal great-grandmother, Ellen Stanwell-Brown (or Ellen Mary Stowell-Brown), was reputedly the first woman to serve overarm at Wimbledon. His maternal grandmother, Susan Billington, appeared regularly at Wimbledon in the 1950s, playing mixed doubles on Centre Court with her husband Henry, reaching the third round of the ladies' doubles in 1951, 1955 and 1956.
Henman grew up in Weston-on-the-Green, Oxfordshire, a village with an estimated population of 500. At home, the family owned a grass tennis court in their back garden. Henman began playing tennis before the age of three with a shortened squash racket. At this stage, he was already teaching himself how to volley and serve. At an early stage in his life, Henman decided if he did not succeed in tennis, he would become a golf player instead.
Henman attended the Weston-on-the-Green Primary School between the ages of five and seven, and enrolled in the private Dragon School in Oxford from seven to eleven. He excelled in all sports but was always best at tennis. But Henman was small for his age, a factor which would bode against him in the future. In 1985, he was appointed the school's captain of tennis and led the school's tennis team to win 21 out of 27 matches. He remains to this day the only student who has won both school's junior and senior tennis tournaments the same year. From the age of eight until his introduction to the Slater Squad, Henman received coaching from the David Lloyd Tennis Centre, where he was given personal lessons by former professional player Onny Parun from New Zealand. In retrospect, Parun stated that Henman's greatest strength "had always been his head." David Lloyd noticed the same mental toughness and was impressed.
He later left the Dragon School after he attained a scholarship for the Reed's School in Cobham, Surrey. Henman received the scholarship after a physical test; to run until you dropped. Henman, along with Marc Moreso and David Loosemore, did not drop, and was given the scholarship. At this point in his life, Lloyd persuaded Henman's parents to allow him to pursue a tennis career. In retrospect, Lloyd notes, Henman's parents understood what many don't; "you can always go back to higher education at twenty-two or twenty-three but that that is far too late to start a serious tennis career." 
Henman was picked up by the Slater Squad, a group funded by one-time millionaire Jim Slater, at the age of eleven. The main goal of the Slater Squad was to pick and coach young players from the age of nine or ten, instead of eleven and twelve as the Lawn Tennis Association (LTA) did. The original intake for the squad were eight people between the ages of eight and eleven. In the squad, Henman worked on tennis three hours a day: two hours playing tennis and receiving advice from the personal coach, and the last hour on gymnastics and learning about the game. In contrast to popular belief, Henman was not considered the best of the bunch, and Sue Barker, the British 1976 French Open Womens champion, claimed that there was "nothing particularly special in his game in those days". She does note, however, that while Henman did not have the natural skills of a tennis player, he was "a hard worker". None of his fellow players in the Slater Squad saw Henman as a potential British Number 1, with most believing Marc Moreso to be the group's brightest hope. Not long after becoming a member of the Slater Squad, Henman was diagnosed with osteochondritis, a bone disease. He was unable to play tennis for six months, and it was two years before he could return to tournaments. Luckily for Henman, Slater kept funding him while he was recuperating, because of insistence from Lloyd who believed in Henman's tennis abilities.
He passed Reed School with 10 GCSE exams, but failed chemistry. As Henman notes in retrospect, "I passed the others with a few As, a few Bs and a few Cs. It was nothing dazzling by any means, but I got by." At the age of sixteen, Henman told his mother that it was impossible for him to retain his good grades while keeping up in the tennis world. In 1990 he dropped out of school altogether and focused on becoming a singles player, though Lloyd and the leadership of the Slater Squad had confidence in him as a doubles player, not singles. On the statistics that were available to them, Henman had managed to win five doubles tournaments but only two singles tournaments. But Henman disagreed with the Slater Squad leadership and began playing for the LTA in 1991. At the age of seventeen, Henman toured South America for eight weeks.
During his first tour year in 1991, Henman fared badly. He won the first round in the New South Wales Championship against Andrew Turner 6–1, 6–3 but lost in the second round to Corrado Borroni 5–7, 1–6. He was defeated by Australian Michael Hill, predominantly a doubles player, in the first round of the 1991 Australian Open junior class 7–5, 3–6, 5–7. At the National Championships the same year, he reached the third round but was defeated 6–1, 6–2 by Andrew Richardson. His performance in doubles matches was markedly better. Henman reached the quarter-finals in the New South Wales Championship with Richardson, and won the Midland Bank Junior Championship in doubles with Jamie Delgado, an associate from the Slater Squad days.
1992 began well, with Henman reaching the finals in Nottingham after defeating Delgado in straight sets in the semi-final. But Henman was defeated in the finals by top-seed Mark Schofield, and in the junior French Open by Bjorn Jacob in three sets; 6–7, 6–1, 9–7. He was defeated in the first round of the Wimbledon junior by Mexican clay specialist Enrique Abaroa in straight sets; 6–2, 6–1. However, things improved dramatically from then on, and in the National Junior Championships he reached the semi-finals without dropping a single set. In the semi-finals Henman met Schofield, and defeated him in four sets; 2–6, 6–3, 7–6, 6–2. Henman met Nick Baglin in the finals, and won the match 3–6, 7–5, 6–4, 6–4. In 1992 he turned 18, and Henman began his tennis career in the senior satellite tournaments.
On 11 December 1999, Henman married his longtime girlfriend, TV producer Lucy Heald, in Hampshire. They have three daughters, Rose Elizabeth (born 19 October 2002), Olivia Susan (born 15 December 2004), and Grace (born 14 September 2007). Since 2003, the family have lived in the Oxfordshire village of Aston Tirrold.
From July 1992 to July 1993, Henman grew six inches to six foot one, and went from 7 stone to 9 stone in weight. This would prove important for Henman's career, as he acknowledged: "As a junior I had pretty good technique. Now I've got the strength and reach, and on the serve that has helped tremendously." Henman was ranked 774th in the world at the beginning of 1993, but by July he had come close to the top 600. In July, Henman received a wildcard to participate in the ATP Challenger tournament in Bristol, England. In the first round, he defeated Colombian Miguel Tobon, ranked 257th, in straight sets: 6–0, 6–3. In the second round he met the Frenchmen Eric Winogradsky and defeated him also in straight sets; 7–6, 6–3. Henman was defeated in the quarter-final British player Chris Bailey; 6–2, 6–1. By November Henman's rank had increased to 415th. Henman's next tournament was the Volkswagen National Championships in Telford, England; he reached the quarter-final but lost to top-ranked British male player Jeremy Bates 7–5, 7–6. As 1993 drew to a close, Henman played one last tournament in Israel, which he won.
He started the 1994 season with the four-legged Indian satellite circuit; there he won eighteen singles matches in a row. Henman was fairly successul at the British Satellite Masters in Croydon, and by the end of the tournament he was ranked 222nd in the world. Encouraged by his success in the satellite circuit, Henman tried his luck at the ATP tour. Henman travelled to the Far East with Bates, and qualified for his first ATP tournament in April, at the Japan Tennis Championship. In his first round he defeated Kelly Jones 6–2, 6–3, in the second round he defeated Darren Cahill 6–2, 7–5 and in the third round Henman was defeated by Pete Sampras 6–1, 6–2. From this performance, Henman increased his ranking to 184th. His success in the Japan Open was followed by a failure to qualify at the Hong Kong Open. Because of this failure, he ended the Far East tour by entering a number of satellite tournaments. Henman entered the Nagoya Open, and defeated 8th seed Eyal Ran in the first round, but lost in the second round to Gouichi Motomura. At the Manila Open, another satellite tournament, Henman reached the final but was defeated by 5th seed Michael Tebbutt 2–6, 2–6.
After Manila he returned to Europe. In his first Grand Slam bid, Henman failed to qualify in the 1994 French Open; losing the first qualifier round to Australian Wayne Arthurs. His next tournament was the Annenheim Open in Austria, where he lost in the first round to Canadian Sebastien Lareau in straight sets; 6–3, 6–2. However, not all was bad, and Henman, ranked 161st at the time, received a wildcard to qualify for the Stella Artois Championship. In the first round Henman defeated Swedish Peter Lundgren 7–5, 7–6, but in the second round he succumbed to the eventual champion American Todd Martin 6–4, 6–4. Henman received a wildcard for the Manchester Open, where he lost in the first round to American Alex O'Brien, and the Wimbledon Championship, the first Grand Slam he had ever played (he failed to qualify to Wimbledon in 1993). At Wimbledon, Henman lost in the first round to German David Prinosil in four sets; 6–4, 3–6, 2–6, 2–6. His early defeat in Wimbledon forced Henman into short period of obscurity in the satellite circuit. Henman reached the semi-finals at the Bristol Open and the fourth round at the Winnetka Open (in Illinois).
By September Henman was ranked 146th, and in the same month he returned to the Far East. His first tournament in the Far East was the Seoul Open. Henman lost in the second round to Korean Kim Nam-Hoon, who was ranked outside the top 700. At the Singapore Challenger, he reached the quarter-finals and lost to fellow Brit Chris Wilkinson. He was forced to retire in the third set against Wilkinson when he fell and received a blow to his leg. When he returned to England not long after the tournament, it was revealed that Henman had broken his ankle in three places. Henman would not play another tournament until February 1995, but was not fully recovered until May. During his injury, his ranking went from 146th to 272nd in the world. That year's grass season would prove highly successful for Henman; he reached the semi-finals at the Annenheim Open, later at the Queen's Club Championship he reached the second round after defeating German Martin Sinner, and in Nottingham he reached the quarter-finals, his first quarter-final in the ATP tour. His success in these tournaments increased his ranking from 272nd to 219th. To make matters better for Henman, he won his first match ever in a Grand Slam event at the Wimbledon Championship over Kenyan Paul Wekesa in straight sets; 7–6, 6–0, 6–4. However, Henman's victory did not last long, and in the second round he met Sampras, and was defeated 6–2, 6–3, 7–6. The rest of the grass season was fairly successful for Henman, he appeared at the Manchester Open and reached the semi-final at the Newcastle Open. At the end of the grass season, Henman's rank had risen to 150th in the world.
After the grass season, Henman headed for the United States. He participated in the RCA Championships and defeated 16th seed Frenchmen Cedric Pioline, the 1993 US Open finalist, in straight sets. He lost the following round, but was later able to qualify for the US Open. In the first round, Henman defeated Spanish Juan Albert Viloca in four sets; 6–3, 4–6, 6–3, 6–2. In the second round, Henman was defeated by American Jared Palmer in four sets; 4–6, 7–6, 3–6, 1–6. Henman's 1995 end-of-year ranking was 95.
Henman climbed up the rankings very quickly. In 1994, he was among the top 200 players in the world; by 1995, among the top 100; and by 1996, he had made it into the top 30 and won a medal at the Atlanta Olympics. He was the UK's highest ranked player that year, and won the Most Improved Player trophy at the ATP awards. He was subsequently elected to the ATP Tour Player Council and went on to win his first championship in January 1997. In March of that year, he underwent surgery on his elbow which kept him out of action for two months.
During his early career he became the first player ever to be disqualified from the Wimbledon tournament in 1995. The young Henman thrashed a ball in a fit of pique during a doubles match, striking ball girl Caroline Hall on the head. He made a public apology after the incident.
Henman came to the attention of the wider tennis world in 1996 when he came from match point down to beat Yevgeny Kafelnikov in the first round at Wimbledon, going on to reach the quarter finals before losing to Todd Martin. By the time he reached the last 16 at the US Open later in the year, he was firmly established as a top player.
He won his first ATP Tour title in January 1997, beating Carlos Moyá at the Sydney International event. He again reached the quarter-final at Wimbledon. In 1998 he went one better, reaching the semi-final for the first time, by which time he was ranked as one of the top 10 ATP players.
Henman came close to reaching the final on a number of occasions, losing in the semi-finals in 1998, 1999, 2001 (when just two points from victory at one point) and 2002. In 2000 he reached the fourth round and in 1996, 1997, 2003 and 2004 he lost in the quarter-finals. Two of those semi-final losses were to Pete Sampras. In another, he lost to Lleyton Hewitt who was ranked number 1 in the world at the time.
One of the tournaments in which he has been most successful is Queen's Club. He reached the final in 1999, where he lost to Pete Sampras, and went on to reach the final again in 2001 and 2002, where both times he lost to Lleyton Hewitt.
In 2001, Henman reached the semi-finals at the Wimbledon, losing to Goran Ivanišević. Henman made it to four finals on the ATP Tour and won three of them, none of these, however, were part of the ATP 500 or ATP Masters event series. In 2002, Henman reached the 4th round at the Australian Open and the semi-finals at Wimbledon for the last time in his career. He was defeated in the second round of the French Open, and the third round of the US Open. At the ATP tour, Henman was the runner-up at three finals; at one ATP Masters Series, at one ATP 500 Series and at one normal ATP tournament. Henman did not participate in the 2003 Australian Open, reached the third round in the French Open, his best so far, reached the quarter-finals at the Wimbledon Championship and lost in the first round at the US Open. He reached two ATP finals in 2003, one of them being the Paris Masters, winning both of them – his victory at the 2003 Paris Masters would be his only victory at an ATP Masters tour event.
In 2004, Henman failed to reach the fourth round of the Australian Open and failed to reach the semi-finals at the Wimbledon Championships. However, Henman reached, to the surprise of commentators, the semi-finals of the French Open and later, the semi-finals of the US Open. His ATP tour was not as successful, but he managed to reach the finals of the Indian Wells, were he was defeated by reigning champion Roger Federer in two sets; 3–6, 3–6. 2004 would be the last time Henman participated in the Tennis Masters Cup (a tournament between the eight best players of the world). 2004 would prove Henman's last successful year as a tennis player; he failed to reach beyond the third round in any of the Grand Slams from 2005 until his retirement in 2007.
His first tournament in 2005 was the Australian Open. Henman defeated Frenchmen Cyril Saulnier in four sets; 6–1, 6–2, 4–6, 6–3, and defeated Romanian Victor Hanescu in three; 7–5, 6–1, 6–4, but lost to the 28th seed Russian Nikolay Davydenko in straight sets; 4–6, 2–6, 2–6. The next tournament was the Rotterdam Open where he reached the third round, being defeated by Croatian Mario Ančić; 5–7, 4–6. He did not fare much better at the Dubai Open, and lost in the third round to Croatian Ivan Ljubicic 5–7, 4–6. Henman's next tournament was the first ATP Masters Series event of the year; at the Indian Wells he reached the quarter-final after receiving a bye (meaning he could skip the first round). He lost in the quarter-finals to Argentinian Guillermo Cañas; 6–7, 5–7. At the Miami Masters Henman again lost in the quarter-finals, this time to Swiss world no. 1 Roger Federer in straight sets; 4–6, 2–6. At his first clay tournament of the year, the Monte-Carlo Masters, Henman lost in the first round to Argentinian Mariano Zabaleta; 4–6, 6–4, 2–6. He improved his clay record that year by reaching the third round at both the Italian Open and the Hamburg Masters, but he disappointed his fans by being defeated by Peruvian Luis Horna in the second round of the French Open in four sets; 5–7, 7–6, 3–6, 4–6. In contrast to the clay season, the grass season began well, with Henman reaching the quarter-finals at the Queen's Club Championships, losing to Swedish Thomas Johanson 4–6, 4–6. However, after defeating Jarkko Nieminen in the first round of the Wimbledon Championship, he lost in the second round to Russian Dmitry Tursunov in five sets; 6–3, 2–6, 6–3, 3–6, 6–8. His hard court season was not much better; Henman was defeated in the first or second round in all the remaining tournaments he participated in that year. At the US Open he lost to Spaniard Fernando Verdasco in straight sets; 4–6, 2–6, 2–6. At his last match of the year, Henman was beaten by Britain's rising tennis star Andy Murray in the first round in three sets; 2–6, 7–5, 7–6.
His opening tournament of 2006 was the Qatar Open, were he lost in the second round to Tommy Haas 2–6, 6–7 and 7–5 in tie-break. In that year's Australian Open he was defeated in the first round by Russian Dmitry Tursunov 7–5, 3–6, 4–6, 5–7. His early defeat in the Australian Open was followed by success in the Zagreb Open; Henman reached the semi-finals, but was defeated by Stefan Koubek 3–6, 6–3, 2–6. His success in Zagreb was met by failure at the Rotterdam Open, where he was beaten in the secound round by future world no. 1 Novak Djokovic in three sets; 7–5, 3–6, 4–6. At the Dubai Open Henman reached the quarter-finals, but lost the match to the Spanish world no. 2 Rafael Nadal in straight sets; 6–7 (1–7 in tie break), 1–6. Henman was defeated in the second round of Indian Wells by up-and-comer Tomáš Berdych in two sets; 4–6, 4–6. Henman ended an eight-match losing streak against Lleyton Hewitt on 25 March 2006, with a 7–6, 6–3 victory at the Miami Masters tournament, but lost in the third round to unseeded German Simon Greul in three sets; 6–0, 1–6, 5–7. He was defeated in the first round of the Monte-Carlo Masters by Argentinian world no. 8 Gaston Gaudio; 1–6, 3–6. At the Italian Open Henman managed to reach the third round, but lost to Nadal; 2–6, 2–6. His success in the Italian Open was met with a defeat in the second round of the French Open by Dmitry Tursunov in four sets; 3–6, 2–6, 6–4, 4–6. His run at the Queen's Club Championships was far more successful, with Henman losing to Lleyton Hewitt 6–3, 3–6, 6–2 in the semi-finals. These results saw Henman's ranking slip down to number 62, leading to his being unseeded at the Wimbledon in 2006 for the first time in a number of years. At that Wimbledon, he lost in the second round to eventual champion Federer, 6–4, 6–0, 6–2, after a five-set victory over Robin Söderling of Sweden in the first round. At the US Open, Henman reached the second round where he was defeated by Roger Federer; 3–6, 4–6, 5–7. Following his failure at the US Open, Henman played two tournaments in the far east. Starting in Bangkok, Henman reached the Quarter Finals where he lost to Paradorn Srichaphan 6–7 6–4 7–6. Henman then reached his first final since 2004 at the AIG Open in Tokyo, losing to Roger Federer 6–3 6–3. Although Henman was scheduled to play in both Basel & Paris at the end of the 2006 season, he lost in the second round in Basel against the rising Swiss star Stanislas Wawrinka 2–6, 7–6, 6–4. He twisted a knee; he did not retire but resorted to a less mobile game that saw Wawrinka win.
On Henman's last practice session before departing for the Australian Open at the start of 2007, having recovered from his knee injury, he injured his hamstring which forced him to withdraw from the tournament. He returned in time to enter Masters Series events in Indian Wells and Miami after withdrawing from Rotterdam & Zagreb but lost in the first round in both of them. Henman's poor luck with injury and form continued into the 2007 clay court season with first round losses to Juan Carlos Ferrero 7–5, 6–2 in Monaco, Nicolás Almagro 7–5, 6–1 in Rome and a poor showing against 18-year-old grand slam debutant Ernests Gulbis 6–4, 6–3, 6–2 in the French Open. Henman's clay court season ended without a set won. His grass court season got underway on 12 June 2007 at Queens Club, but was put to an abrupt end by Croatian wildcard entry Marin Čilić. However, he ended the day with a doubles victory with partner Lleyton Hewitt over Australian Jordan Kerr and Austrian Alexander Peya. An early loss at a grass court event in Nottingham was followed up with a poor showing at Wimbledon, with Henman losing in the second round to Feliciano López in five sets. Henman played three more tournaments before retiring; at his last Grand Slam appearance ever, he lost in the second round to Frenchman Jo-Wilfried Tsonga in four sets; 6–7, 6–2, 5–7, 4–6.
Henman defeated his rival Dmitry Tursunov (who had won five of their six previous matches ) in the 1st round of the US Open 6–4, 3–6, 6–3, 6–4 in what many had assumed would be his final grand slam match. He did in fact compete in his final grand slam match on 31 August 2007 and was defeated by Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 7–6 (7–2), 2–6, 7–5, 6–4 in the second round. Henman seemed slugglish compared to his first round match and threw away serving for the first set.
Henman played his final match in the Davis Cup tie against Croatia on 22 September 2007. The doubles match with Jamie Murray was played on Court 1 at Wimbledon which they won 4–6, 6–4, 7–6, 7–5. The match put Great Britain in an unassailable 3–0 lead and back in the World Group, with the doubles win being added to singles wins the previous day from Henman and Andy Murray. After the match Henman told Sue Barker in an interview on BBC Television and in front of the Court 1 crowd, "It's occasions like this and fans like this that I will miss so much".
At the time of his retirement Henman, had already committed to playing a Charity Exhibition at London's Royal Albert Hall during the Seniors Tennis Event The Blackrock Masters in December 2007. Henman's opponent was veteran Swede and former Wimbledon Champion Stefan Edberg, Tim won the pro-set 8–4.
Henman became part of the commentary team for the BBC coverage of the 2008 Wimbledon Championships and has remained there since.
|Grand Slam (0–0)|
|Tennis Masters Cup (0–0)|
|ATP Masters Series (1–3)|
|ATP 500 Series (1–5)|
|ATP Tour (9–9)|
|Outcome||No.||Date||Championship||Surface||Opponent in the final||Score in the final|
|Runner-up||1.||30 December 1996||Doha, Qatar||Hard||Jim Courier||5–7, 7–6(7-5), 2–6|
|Runner-up||2.||17 February 1996||Antwerp, Belgium||Hard (i)||Marc Rosset||2–6, 5–7, 4–6|
|Winner||1.||6 January 1997||Sydney, Australia||Hard||Carlos Moyà||6–3, 6–1|
|Winner||2.||8 September 1997||Tashkent, Uzbekistan||Hard||Marc Rosset||7–6(7-2), 6–4|
|Runner-up||3.||12 January 1998||Sydney, Australia||Hard||Karol Kučera||5–7, 4–6|
|Runner-up||4.||27 July 1998||Los Angeles, USA||Hard||Andre Agassi||4–6, 4–6|
|Winner||3.||14 September 1998||Tashkent, Uzbekistan||Hard||Yevgeny Kafelnikov||7–5, 6–4|
|Winner||4.||5 October 1998||Basel, Switzerland||Hard (i)||Andre Agassi||6–4, 6–3, 3–6, 6–4|
|Runner-up||5.||4 January 1999||Doha, Qatar||Hard||Rainer Schüttler||4–6, 7–5, 1–6|
|Runner-up||6.||15 February 1999||Rotterdam, Netherlands||Carpet (i)||Yevgeny Kafelnikov||2–6, 6–7(3-7)|
|Runner-up||7.||7 June 1999||London (Queen's Club), UK||Grass||Pete Sampras||7–6(7-1), 4–6, 6–7(4-7)|
|Runner-up||8.||4 October 1999||Basel, Switzerland||Carpet (i)||Karol Kučera||4–6, 6–7(10-12), 6–4, 6–4, 6–7(2-7)|
|Runner-up||9.||14 February 2000||Rotterdam, Netherlands||Hard (i)||Cédric Pioline||7–6(7-3), 4–6, 6–7(4-7)|
|Runner-up||10.||6 March 2000||Scottsdale, USA||Hard||Lleyton Hewitt||4–6, 6–7(2-7)|
|Runner-up||11.||7 August 2000||Cincinnati, USA||Hard||Thomas Enqvist||6–7(5-7), 4–6|
|Winner||5.||9 October 2000||Vienna, Austria||Hard (i)||Tommy Haas||6–4, 6–4, 6–4|
|Winner||6.||20 November 2000||Brighton, UK||Hard (i)||Dominik Hrbatý||6–2, 6–2|
|Winner||7.||12 February 2001||Copenhagen, Denmark||Hard (i)||Andreas Vinciguerra||6–3, 6–4|
|Runner-up||12.||11 June 2001||London (Queen's Club), UK||Grass||Lleyton Hewitt||6–7(3-7), 6–7(3-7)|
|Winner||8.||22 October 2001||Basel, Switzerland||Carpet (i)||Roger Federer||6–3, 6–4, 6–2|
|Winner||9.||31 December 2001||Adelaide, Australia||Hard||Mark Philippoussis||6–4, 6–7(6-8), 6–3|
|Runner-up||13.||18 February 2002||Rotterdam, Netherlands||Hard (i)||Nicolas Escudé||6–3, 6–7(6-8), 4–6|
|Runner-up||14.||11 March 2002||Indian Wells, USA||Hard||Lleyton Hewitt||1–6, 2–6|
|Runner-up||15.||10 June 2002||London (Queen's Club), UK||Grass||Lleyton Hewitt||6–4, 1–6, 4–6|
|Winner||10.||28 July 2003||Washington, USA||Hard||Fernando González||6–3, 6–4|
|Winner||11.||27 October 2003||Paris, France||Carpet (i)||Andrei Pavel||6–2, 7–6(8–6), 7–6(7–2)|
|Runner-up||16.||8 March 2004||Indian Wells, USA||Hard||Roger Federer||3–6, 3–6|
|Runner-up||17.||2 October 2006||Tokyo, Japan||Hard||Roger Federer||3–6, 3–6|
|No.||Date||Tournament||Surface||Partner||Opponent in the final||Score|
|1.||1997||Basel, Switzerland||Carpet||Marc Rosset|| Karsten Braasch
|7–6, 6–7, 7–6|
|2.||1999||London, UK||Carpet||Greg Rusedski|| Byron Black
|3.||1999||Monte Carlo, Monaco||Clay||Olivier Delaître|| Jiří Novák
|4.||2004||Monte Carlo, Monaco||Clay||Nenad Zimonjić|| Gastón Etlis
|No.||Date||Tournament||Surface||Partner||Opponent in the final||Score|
|1.||1996||Summer Olympics, Atlanta, USA||Hard||Neil Broad|| Todd Woodbridge
|6–4, 6–4, 6–2|
|2.||2000||Rotterdam, Netherlands||Hard (i)||Yevgeny Kafelnikov|| David Adams
John-Laffnie de Jager
|5–7, 6–2, 6–3|
|Tournament||1992||1993||1994||1995||1996||1997||1998||1999||2000||2001||2002||2003||2004||2005||2006||2007||Career SR||Career Win-Loss|
|Australian Open||A||A||A||A||2R||3R||1R||3R||4R||4R||4R||A||3R||3R||1R||A||0 / 10||18–10|
|French Open||A||A||LQ||LQ||1R||1R||1R||3R||3R||3R||2R||3R||SF||2R||2R||1R||0 / 12||16–12|
|Wimbledon||LQ||LQ||1R||2R||QF||QF||SF||SF||4R||SF||SF||QF||QF||2R||2R||2R||0 / 14||42–14|
|U.S. Open||A||A||A||2R||4R||2R||4R||1R||3R||3R||3R||1R||SF||1R||2R||2R||0 / 13||20–13|
|Grand Slam Win-Loss||0–0||0–0||0–1||2–2||8–4||7–4||8–4||8–4||10–4||12–4||11–4||6–3||16–4||4–4||3–4||2–3||N/A||98–49|
|Tennis Masters Cup||A||A||A||A||A||RR||SF||A||A||A||A||A||RR||A||A||A||0 / 3||4–4|
|ATP Masters Series|
|Indian Wells Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||QF||2R||3R||F||2R||F||QF||2R||1R||0 / 10||20–10|
|Miami Masters||A||A||A||A||2R||1R||SF||3R||QF||2R||4R||2R||2R||QF||3R||1R||0 / 12||16–12|
|Monte Carlo Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||2R||2R||QF||SF||A||QF||1R||1R||1R||0 / 9||11–9|
|Rome Masters||A||A||A||A||A||2R||2R||3R||2R||2R||1R||1R||3R||3R||3R||1R||0 / 11||12–11|
|Hamburg Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||2R||QF||3R||1R||2R||3R||2R||3R||A||A||0 / 8||11–8|
|Canada Masters||A||A||A||A||3R||1R||SF||2R||1R||2R||3R||2R||2R||1R||2R||A||0 / 11||10–11|
|Cincinnati Masters||A||A||A||A||2R||1R||1R||QF||F||SF||2R||1R||3R||2R||1R||1R||0 / 12||16–12|
|Madrid Masters (Stuttgart)||A||A||A||A||1R||3R||2R||2R||3R||QF||2R||1R||3R||2R||3R||A||0 / 11||10–11|
|Paris Masters||A||A||A||A||1R||2R||2R||3R||2R||2R||3R||W||3R||A||A||A||1 / 9||10–8|
|ATP Tournaments Won||0||0||0||0||0||2||2||0||2||2||1||2||0||0||0||0||N/A||11|
|Year End Ranking||778||372||167||95||29||17||7||11||10||9||8||15||6||36||39||292||N/A||N/A|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Tim Henman|
|Awards and achievements|
|ATP Most Improved Player