US Open Tennis 2019 Live

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Still reeling from Rafa and Roger’s epic semi-final slug-fest at Wimbledon last month? And the fifth-set tie break that saw Novak Djokovic crowned king of Centre Court for the fifth time? Fear not, the 2019 US Open tennis tournament is guaranteed to have you worked up into a frenzy yet again.

It’s another momentous one: should crowd favourite Roger Federer win his sixth US Open men’s singles championship (and his first since 2008), he will become the oldest player to win a Grand Slam title in the Open era, at the ripe old age of 38.

And it’s not just R-Feds we’re expecting, all the big hitters are set to return to New York in a bid to trounce last year’s champions, Novak Djokovic and Naomi Osaka.

Serena Williams will doubtless look to atone for her defeat against Osaka in the 2018 final, and Andy Murray, her Wimbledon mixed doubles partner, is expected to put in another strong doubles performance following his quick recovery from hip surgery back in January.

If you’re anything like the What Hi-Fi? team, you’ll be desperate to stay on top of the action. Don’t worry, you’ve come to the right place. Here’s all the information on when, where and how to watch the US Open tennis action, whether you want to live stream online or enjoy at home on your TV.

The Flushing Meadows complex is home to 22 tennis courts. Last year, the new Louis Armstrong Stadium was opened for the US Open and, with a maximum capacity of 14,000 seats, it’s the second largest venue in the complex.

If you’re planning on being in town, you can buy tickets now for either the 11am (afternoon session) or 7pm (evening session) matches from US Open official ticketing partner, Ticketmaster, but for the rest of us, we’ll need our TVs, laptops, tablets or phones to get a piece of the action.

ESPN is presenting the 2019 US Open for the 11th consecutive year, and its fifth year as exclusive partner. ESPN’s networks will showcase first-to-last-ball coverage throughout the tournament, with nearly 140 hours on TV on ESPN and ESPN2, and plans to offer an additional “digital grounds pass” for tennis fans, with more than 1,300 hours of coverage from all 16 courts, streaming live across ESPN3, ESPN+ and the ESPN App.

Additionally, ESPNEWS and ESPN+ will team up to deliver exclusive coverage of this year’s qualifying tournament (from Monday 19th August to Friday 23rd August), as well as coverage of US Open Fan Week activities taking place around the grounds. ABC will also broadcast Arthur Ashe Kids’ Day on Sunday 25th August.

Once you’ve selected a provider, all you need do is sign in to your VPN service through whichever device you’d like to use, and get down to the serious business of watching tennis.

Troubleshooting advice: when prompted to select a server, you need to pick one which is based in the country whose content you’d like to access. Then navigate to the relevant video streaming app or website and you’re in. Aces!

And there we have it. With so many ways to tune in for free (or nearly free) there’s no reason to miss a single moment of live tennis – who needs sleep, right?! We’re sure it’s going to be a belter of a tournament and we can’t wait to see who will walk away from Arthur Ashe Court – the last major of the year – with the spoils.

US Open Tennis 2019

US Open Tennis 2019: Live Schedule, Dates, Times, and Predictions. The men’s and women’s draws at Grand Slams typically turn into polar 2019 US Open Tennis opposites.Novak Djokovic, Rafael Nadal and Roger Federer have controlled the men’s tournaments over the past three years, has been no repeat…

There’s one major tennis tournament left to be played in 2019—the U.S. Open, which will take place in New York starting on Monday afternoon.

The last opportunity for the top players in the world to win a Grand Slam championship this year, the tournament should provide exciting action with several top contenders battling it out to capture the men’s and women’s singles titles.

While the men’s bracket will likely come down to Novak Djokovic, Rafael Nadal and Roger Federer, there are quite a few women who could emerge as contenders for their title.

Here’s a look at how much the participating players will be taking home in this year’s tournament, followed by a preview of the 2019 field.

According to the U.S. Open site, a grand total of $57,238,700 is available in prize money at this year’s tournament. The highest purses will be in the men’s and women’s singles, and they will be awarded per the following breakdown:

Winner: $3.85 million

Runner-up: $1.9 million

Semifinalists: $960,000

Quarterfinalists: $500,000

Round of 16: $280,000

Round of 32: $163,000

Round of 64: $100,000

Round of 128: $58,000

The last time Federer was on court at a major tournament, it ended in heartbreak. At Wimbledon in July, he lost an epic five-set match to Djokovic in a 13-12 tiebreaker, which gave the Serb his fourth Grand Slam title in his last five majors.

Now, Federer and Djokovic—along with Nadal—have one last chance to add to their Grand Slam total in 2019, as they prepare to battle for the U.S. Open championship over the next two weeks.

Federer still holds the men’s record with 20 career Grand Slam championships, but Nadal (18) and Djokovic (16) are close behind.

While the Swiss hasn’t won a major tournament since the 2018 Australian Open, he’s ready to move past his Wimbledon loss to Djokovic.

“I was just more upset, rather than being sad,” Federer said, according to ESPN.com’s Peter Bodo. “I think being upset made me get over that final much easier than being sad, dwelling over it too much.”

In order to reach the U.S. Open final, the 38-year-old may have to go through both Nadal and Djokovic. As the No. 3 seed, Federer could face the Spaniard in the semifinals, then be up against the top-seeded Djokovic in the final again.

While there are other strong players in the field, Djokovic, Nadal and Federer have combined to win the last 11 Grand Slam championships over a span of three years. So, it’s likely that one will again capture the U.S. Open title to continue their run of dominance.

Meanwhile, on the women’s side, Serena Williams is again looking to capture her record-tying 24th career Grand Slam championship.

The 37-year-old hasn’t won a major title since the 2017 Australian Open, but she’s had past success at the U.S. Open, where she won her first Grand Slam championship in 1999.

Twenty years later, Williams has the opportunity to make history, with her next major title tying her with Margaret Court for the all-time record.

There are a lot of potential challengers who could prevent her from ending her Grand Slam drought, though. Naomi Osaka, last year’s U.S. Open champion, is the No. 1 seed after she defeated Williams in the final in 2018.

French Open champion and No. 2 seed Ashleigh Barty and No. 4 seed Simona Halep, who defeated Williams in the final at Wimbledon last month, are also top contenders to emerge victorious at the U.S. Open.

So, while it would be a great story for Williams to make history exactly 20 years after her career launched to a new level, she’ll likely need to knock off some of the best players in the world in order to do so

The 2019 U.S. Open, the final major of the year on the tennis calendar, will be the 139th edition of the iconic tournament.

The defending champions are Naomi Osaka and Novak Djokovic.

Serena Williams, who lost last year’s controversial final to Osaka, returns to seek a record-tying 24th Grand Slam title. Williams, in the bottom half of the draw as the No. 8 seed, faces longtime rival Maria Sharapova in the first round. Fifteen-year-old phenom Coco Gauff is also in the field, in the top half of the draw, and could face the No. 1 seed Osaka in the third round.