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Wimbledon is strange. Verily it is the game’s Mecca, the cathedral of tennis; but it would be easier to sustain the appropriate level of on site veneration if the tournament weren’t so intent on reminding you over and over that it’s the cathedral of tennis. There’s a peculiar mix of stodgy self satisfaction and relentless self promotion and branding.
You’re playing around in a winter wonderland for the most part. You have all of this traction because a snowmobile has running boards to stand on and they all stick out. It’s kind of like trying to lay in the snow and get dragged versus a bike has nothing outside of the track to drag, it has one ski that goes right in front of the track.
Chung will seek his next milestone against a far more experienced foe: second seeded Roger Federer, who reached his 14th Australian Open semifinal with a 7 6(1), 6 3, 6 4 win over 19th seeded Tomas Berdych.Chung, 21, won a showcase for young ATP talent last November in Milan, and has solidified himself as the leader of his generation with each successive win at this tournament. He beat , a quarterfinalist here last year, in the first round; the Sydney International champion Daniil Medvedev in the second round; fourth seeded Alexander Zverev in the third round; and six time champion Novak Djokovic in the fourth round.Chung said his victories had kept him energized.”When I win the match against top player, never tired,” he said, adding that he was “mentally happy.”Though he finished by serving out the match, the pivotal factor in Chung’s victory was his success in returning Sandgren’s second serve, against which he won 55 percent of points.There are no ATP tournaments in South Korea, but crowds here at what is billed as “the Grand Slam of Asia Pacific” have embraced the previously little known Chung, with many waving Korean flags and other signs in Chung’s native language.”I think all the people is watching Australian Open now,” Chung said. “Because we make history in Korea.”Uncomfortable speaking English in his first few years on tour, Chung has grown more comfortable with the language, and introduced his family in his box after the match.