ATP Tennis

The Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP) World Tour is the global elite men’s tennis circuit, comprising almost 70 tournaments played all over the world in a season that stretches from January to November. Live-tennis.com provides daily coverage of ATP tennis including tips, match analysis, rankings, results, draw previews and breaking news.

ATP TENNIS LIVE STREAMING

Every single ATP World Tour tennis tournament is streamed live online and you can watch and bet on ATP matches live on your computer, mobile or tablet throughout the January-November season. 

The biggest tournaments, like the Indian Wells Masters, will feature live streams from all courts while the smaller 250s might ‘only’ have two streamed courts but it still adds to up to an immense amount of ATP matches available to stream live online. 

Bookmakers like the ones we select and recommend here are among the biggest year-round streaming providers for tennis matches, with the biggest ones offering embedded streams of ATP tennis matches on their website to customers with a funded account or a live bet on the match. The advantages of being able to watch live footage of an ATP tennis match are self-evident when it comes to in-play betting!

These streams are safe, licensed, legal and very reliable, and the coverage of ATP tennis matches is extremely comprehensive. You can watch and bet on ATP tennis matches streamed live online when you sign in or register and deposit funds in your account.

Bookmaker bet365 are offering customers the opportunity to watch a live stream of the matches alongside in-play betting.

Watch and bet on ATP tennis live at bet365 > live streaming > tennis (geo-restrictions apply; funded account required or to have placed a bet in the last 24 hours to qualify)




How to watch & bet on ATP tennis

1. Visit the bet365 website

2. Sign into your account or register for a new one

3. Select Live Streaming

4. Select 'Tennis’ from the ‘All Sports’ dropdown menu

5. Enjoy a live stream & in-play betting for ATP tennis

PLEASE NOTE: You must have a funded account or have placed a bet in the last 24 hours in order to watch tennis; geo-restrictions apply. 

ATP Tournament Schedule

Men’s tennis, organized at its highest level by the ATP World Tour, has a longer and more demanding season than any other sport, with the tennis year beginning on the stroke of the calendar year in January and lasting all the way through to the ATP Finals in mid-November. 

Nearly 70 different tournaments take place in locations around the world during this 11-month season, separated into different tiers. January sees the players return from their off-season for two weeks of tournaments in Australia, New Zealand, the Middle East and India as they warm up for the Australian Open; then the tour splits into European indoor events and the ‘Golden Swing’ of clay-court tournaments in South America before reuniting for the two biggest Masters 1000 Series of the year at Indian Wells and Miami. 

April-June brings the European clay-court season, highlighted by the prestigious Barcelona Open and Masters 1000 Series events in Monte Carlo, Madrid and Rome, before it comes to a climax at the French Open. Then it’s time for grass, with three weeks of pre-Wimbledon events including the Halle Open and Queen’s Club Championships before the third major of the year is played at the All England Club in the first two weeks of July.

After Wimbledon it’s on to the hard courts of the USA for the US Open Series, with the best players back in action for Masters 1000 Series events in Montreal/Toronto and Cincinnati before summer culminates in the US Open in late August-early September. 

But just because the majors are over for the year doesn’t mean that ATP tennis follows suit – far from it. The focus turns to qualifying for the year-end championships, which feature the eight best players of the season, and the final stretch of the Race to London sees the best in men’s tennis battling out for the final spots in London over an Asian swing which takes in Tokyo, Beijing and the Shanghai Masters, and a European indoor run including big events in Basel, Vienna and the final Masters 1000 Series event of the year in Paris. 

The eight best 21-and-under players earn their chance to compete at the Next Gen ATP Finals, while the elite eight head to London’s O2 Arena for a week of round-robin matches, with the fifth biggest title of the season – and sometimes the year-end world no. 1 ranking – on the line. 

ATP World Tour calendar

DatesTournamentLocationCategorySurfaceCurrent champion
11-18 NovemberNitto ATP FinalsLondon, UKYear-end championshipsHard (indoors)Grigor Dimitrov (2017)
23-25 NovemberDavis Cup final: France vs CroatiaLille, FranceDavis CupHard (indoors)France (2017)
27-29 DecemberMubadala WTCAbu Dhabi, UAEExhibitionHard (outdoors)Kevin Anderson (2017)
31 December-6 JanuaryBrisbane InternationalBrisbane, Australia250Hard (outdoors)Nick Kyrgios (2018)
31 December-6 JanuaryQatar ExxonMobil OpenDoha, Qatar250Hard (outdoors)Gael Monfils (2018)
31 December-6 JanuaryMaharashtra OpenPune, India250Hard (outdoors)Gilles Simon (2018)
6-12 JanuaryApia International SydneySydney, Australia250Hard (outdoors)Daniil Medvedev (2018)
6-12 JanuaryASB Classic AucklandAuckland, New Zealand250Hard (outdoors)Roberto Bautista Agut (2018)
14-27 JanuaryAustralian OpenMelbourne, AustraliaGrand SlamHard (outdoors)Roger Federer (2018)
28 January-3 FebruaryDavis Cup R1VariousDavis CupVariousFrance (2017)
4-10 FebruaryOpen Sud de FranceMontpellier, France250Hard (indoors)Lucas Pouille (2018)
4-10 FebruarySofia OpenSofia, Bulgaria250Hard (indoors)Mirza Basic (2018)
4-10 FebruaryEcuador OpenQuito, Ecuado250Red clay (outdoors)Roberto Carballes Baena (2018)
11-17 FebruaryABN AMRO World Tennis TournamentRotterdam, Netherlands500Hard (indoors)Roger Federer (2018)
11-17 FebruaryNew York OpenNew York, USA250Hard (indoors)Kevin Anderson (2017)
11-17 FebruaryArgentina OpenBuenos Aires, Argentina250Red clay (outdoors)Dominic Thiem (2018)
18-23 FebruaryRio OpenRio de Janeiro, Brazil500Red clay (outdoors)Diego Schwartzman (2018)
18-23 FebruaryDelray Beach OpenDelray Beach, Florida, USA250Hard (outdoors)Frances Tiafoe (2018)
18-23 FebruaryOpen 13 ProvenceMarseille, France250Hard (indoors)Karen Khachanov (2018)
25 February-3 MarchDubai Duty Free Tennis ChampionshipsDubai, UAE500Hard (outdoors)Roberto Bautista Agut (2018)
25 February-3 MarchAbierto Mexicano TelcelAcapulco, Mexico500Hard (outdoors)Juan Martin del Potro (2018)
25 February-3 MarchBrasil OpenSao Paulo, Brasil250Red clay (outdoors)Fabio Fognini (2018)
7-17 MarchIndian Wells MastersIndian Wells, California, USAMasters 1000Hard (outdoors)Juan Martin del Potro (2018)
20-31 MarchMiami MastersMiami, Florida, USAMasters 1000Hard (outdoors)John Isner (2018)
8-14 AprilU.S. Men's Clay-Court ChampionshipsHouston, Texas, USA250Red clay (indoors)Steve Johnson (2018)
8-14 AprilGrand Prix Hassan IIMarrakech, Morocco250Red clay (outdoors)Pablo Andujar (2018)
15-21 AprilMonte-Carlo Rolex MastersRoquebrune-Cap-Martin, FranceMasters 1000Red clay (outdoors)Rafael Nadal (2018)
22-28 AprilBarcelona Open Banc SabadellBarcelona, Spain500Red clay (outdoors)Rafael Nadal (2018)
22-28 AprilGazprom Hungarian OpenBudapest, Hungary250Red clay (outdoors)Marco Cecchinato (2018)
28 April-4 MayMillennium Estoril OpenEstoril, Portugal250Red clay (outdoors)Joao Sousa (2018)
28 April-4 MayBMW Open by FWUMunich, Germany250Red clay (outdoors)Alexander Zverev (2018)
4-13 MayMadrid MastersMadrid, SpainMasters 1000Red clay (outdoors)Alexander Zverev (2018)
12-19 MayRome MastersRome, ItalyMasters 1000Red clay (outdoors)Rafael Nadal (2018)
19-25 MayGeneva OpenGeneva, Switzerland250Red clay (outdoors)Marton Fucsovics (2018)
19-25 MayOpen Parc Auvergne-Rhone-Alpes LyonLyon, France250Red clay (outdoors)Dominic Thiem (2018)
26 May-9 JuneFrench OpenRoland Garros, Paris, FranceGrand SlamRed clay (outdoors)Rafael Nadal (2018)
10-16 JuneMercedes CupStuttgart, Germany250Grass Roger Federer (2018)
10-16 JuneLibema Open's-Hertogenbosch, Netherlands250GrassRichard Gasquet (2018)
17-23 JuneGerry Weber OpenHalle, Germany500GrassBorna Coric (2018)
17-23 JuneFever-Tree ChampionshipsQueen's Club, London, UK500Grass Marin Cilic (2018)
23-29 JuneTurkish Airlines Open AntalyaAntalya, Turkey250GrassDamir Dzumhur (2018)
23-29 JuneNature Valley InternationalEastbourne, UK250GrassMischa Zverev (2018)
1-14 JulyWimbledonWimbledon, London, UKGrand SlamGrassNovak Djokovic (2018)
15-21 JulyHall of Fame OpenNewport, Rhode Island, USA250Grass Steve Johnson (2018)
15-21 JulySkiStar Swedish OpenBastad, Sweden250Red clay (outdoors)Fabio Fognini (2018)
15-21 JulyCroatia Open UmagUmag, Croatia250Red clay (outdoors)Marco Cecchinato (2018)
22-28 JulyGerman Tennis ChampionshipsHamburg, Germany500Red clay (outdoors)Nikoloz Basilashvili (2018)
22-28 JulySwiss Open GstaadGstaad, Switzerland250Red clay (outdoors)Matteo Berrettini (2018)
22-28 JulyBB&T Atlanta OpenAtlanta, Georgia, USA250Hard (outdoors)John Isner (2018)
29 July-4 AugustCiti OpenWashington, D.C., USA500Hard (outdoors)Alexander Zverev (2018)
29 July-4 AugustGenerali OpenKitzbuhel, Austria250Red clay (outdoors)Martin Klizan (2018)
29 July-4 AugustAbierto Mexicano de TenisLos Cabos, Mexico250Hard (outdoors)Fabio Fognini (2018)
5-11 AugustCanada Masters/Rogers CupMontreal, CanadaMasters 1000Hard (outdoors)Rafael Nadal (2018)
12-18 AugustCincinnati MastersCincinnati, Ohio, USAMasters 1000Hard (outdoors)Novak Djokovic (2018)
18-24 AugustWinston-Salem OpenWinston-Salem, North Carolina, USA250Hard (outdoors)Daniil Medvedev (2018)
26 August-8 SeptemberUS OpenFlushing Meadows, New York, USAGrand SlamHard (outdoors)Novak Djokovic (2018)
16-22 SeptemberMoselle OpenMetz, France250Hard (indoors)Gilles Simon (2018)
16-22 SeptemberSt Petersburg OpenSt Petersburg, Russia250Hard (indoors)Dominic Thiem (2018)
20-22 SeptemberLaver CupGeneva, SwitzerlandExhibitionHard (indoors)Team Europe (2018)
23-29 SeptemberChengdu OpenChengdu, China250Hard (outdoors)Bernard Tomic (2018)
23-29 SeptemberShenzhen OpenShenzhen, China250Hard (outdoors)Yoshihito Nishioka (2018)
30 September-6 OctoberChina OpenBeijing, China500Hard (outdoors)Nikoloz Basilashvili (2018)
30 September-6 OctoberRakuten Japan OpenTokyo, Japan500Hard (outdoors)Daniil Medvedev (2018)
7-13 OctoberRolex Shanghai MastersShanghai, ChinaMasters 1000Hard (outdoors)Novak Djokovic (2018)
14-20 OctoberEuropean OpenAntwerp, Belgium250Hard (indoors)Kyle Edmund (2018)
14-20 OctoberVTB Kremlin CupMoscow, Russia250Hard (indoors)Karen Khachanov (2018)
14-20 OctoberIntrum Stockholm OpenStockholm, Sweden250Hard (indoors)Stefanos Tsitsipas (2018)
21-27 OctoberSwiss Indoors BaselBasel, Switzerland500Hard (indoors)Roger Federer (2018)
21-27 OctoberErste Bank Open 500Vienna, Austria500Hard (indoors)Kevin Anderson (2018)
29 October-4 NovemberRolex Paris MastersParis, FranceMasters 1000Hard (indoors)Karen Khachanov (2018)
5-9 NovemberNext Gen ATP FinalsMilan, ItalyYear-end championshipsHard (indoors)Stefanos Tsitsipas (2018)

ATP Tournaments

Since its inception in 1972, the ATP has categorized the tournaments that comprise it in various different ways as men’s tennis has grown ever more global, lucrative and popular, before settling on the current system in 2009. 

ATP World Tour tournaments, of which there are almost 70 played over 11 months of the year all around the world, are organized into three main categories depending on the prize money and ranking points on offer: ATP Masters 100 Series events, 500 tournaments and 250s. 

The four Grand Slams, while they feature the same cast of players and seed competitors according to ATP rankings (apart from Wimbledon, which adjusts ATP rankings for grass-court performance according to their own formula), are not technically part of the ATP World Tour but are owned by the International Tennis Federation (ITF). However, the Grand Slams do award ATP ranking points (2,000 to the champion). The ITF is also responsible for Davis Cup and Olympic tennis. While these are not ATP World Tour events, they are included in the ATP calendar.

ATP Masters 1000 Series

The nine ATP Masters 1000 Series events are the highest tier of competition outside the four Grand Slams and the ATP Finals, and the most significant category of tournaments on the ATP World Tour calendar. 

The nine Masters 1000 Series events are, in calendar order: the BNP Paribas Open/Indian Wells; Miami Open; Monte-Carlo Rolex Masters; Madrid Open; Internazionali BNL d’Italia/Rome Masters; Canada Masters/Rogers Cup; Western & Southern Open/Cincinnati Masters; Shanghai Rolex Masters and BNP Paribas Masters/Paris Masters. 

Indian Wells, Miami, the Canada Masters, Cincinnati and Shanghai are all played on outdoor hard courts; Monte Carlo, Madrid and Rome are played on outdoor clay, and Paris is played on indoor hard courts. There is no Masters 1000 Series event played on grass. 

Indian Wells, Miami, Madrid, Rome, the Rogers Cup and Cincinnati are all combined events featuring either a WTA Premier Mandatory event or WTA Premier-5 event played alongside the men’s Masters 1000 Series. 
Offering 1,000 ranking points to the winner and 600 to the runner-up, the Masters 1000 Series events are mandatory for all players who qualify by virtue of rankings with severe sanctions levelled against players who fail to turn up without good medical reason (although this is a rare eventuality given that players design their schedules around these events!). 

Players are excepted from mandatory Masters 1000 Series attendance if they have won over 600 matches, have been a pro in good standing for 12 years and are over 30.

Of the nine Masters 1000 Series events on the calendar, Monte Carlo, Madrid, Rome, Montreal/Toronto, Cincinnati and Shanghai feature 56-player draws and Paris a 48-player draw. Indian Wells and Miami feature 96-player draws. In a 56-player or 48-player draw, the top 16 seeds receive byes into the second round. In a 96-player draw, the top 32 seeds receive byes into the second round. 

Since the inception of the current Masters 1000 Series in 2009, these events have been dominated by the ‘Big Four’ of Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Novak Djokovic and Andy Murray. Only a handful of other players have managed to claim Masters 1000 Series titles in this time, including Juan Martin del Potro, Stan Wawrinka, Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, Marin Cilic, Grigor Dimitrov, Alexander Zverev and Karen Khachanov.

This shows just how tough these events are to win – but with prize money of between €973,580 and $1,340,860 on offer to the champion, plus 1,000 ranking points, there’s all the incentive in the world to give it your all. 

ATP Masters 1000 Series schedule & fast facts

Click on the tournament name for the latest news, tournament information, schedules and more. 

ATP Masters 1000 Series events

DatesTournamentLocationSurfaceDraw sizePrize moneyCurrent champion (singles)
7-17 MarchBNP Paribas Open Indian Wells, California, USAHard (outdoors)96 singles/32 doubles$8,909,960Juan Martin del Potro (2018)
3-31 MarchMiami Open Miami, Florida, USAHard (outdoors)96 singles/32 doubles$8,909,960John Isner (2018)
15-21 AprilMonte-Carlo Rolex MastersRoquebrune-Cap-Martin, FranceRed clay (outdoors)56 singles/24 doubles€5,238,735Rafael Nadal (2018)
5-12 MayMutua Madrid Open Madrid, SpainRed clay (outdoors)56 singles/24 doubles€7,190,930Alexander Zverev (2018)
12-19 MayInternazionali BNL d'ItaliaRome, ItalyRed clay (outdoors)56 singles/24 doubles€5,444,985Rafael Nadal (2018)
5-11 AugustCoupe Rogers Montreal, CanadaHard (outdoors)56 singles/24 doubles$5,939,970Rafael Nadal (2018)
12-18 AugustWestern & Southern OpenCincinnati, Ohio, USAHard (outdoors)56 singles/24 doubles$6,335,970Novak Djokovic (2018)
7-13 OctoberShanghai Rolex MastersShanghai, ChinaHard (outdoors)56 singles/24 doubles$9,219,970Novak Djokovic (2018)
28 October-3 NovemberRolex Paris MastersParis, FranceHard (indoors)48 singles/24 doubles€5,444,985Karen Khachanov (2018)

ATP Masters 1000 Series ranking points

Here are the ranking points awarded by the ATP World Tour for reaching various rounds at a Masters 1000 Series event.

ATP Masters 1000 ranking points

RoundPoints
Champion1,000
Runner-up600
Semifinalist360
Quarterfinalist180
Round of 1690
Round of 3245
Round of 6425

Players who have won the most ATP Masters titles

Here is a list of the players who have won the most titles at ATP Masters events. Players who are still active in singles are given in bold. All information is correct through the end of the 2018 ATP World Tour season.

Most ATP Masters titles won

PositionPlayerMasters Titles
1Rafael Nadal33
2Novak Djokovic32
3Roger Federer27
4Ivan Lendl22
5John McEnroe19
6Jimmy Connors/Andre Agassi17
8Bjorn Borg15
9Andy Murray14
10Boris Becker13

Most Masters titles at one tournament

Here is a list of the players who have won the most titles at a single Masters event. Players who are still active in singles are given in bold. All information is correct through the end of the 2018 ATP World Tour season.

Players who have won the most titles at one Masters

PlayerTitlesMastersTime span
Rafael Nadal11Monte Carlo2005-18
Rafael Nadal8Rome2005-18
Roger Federer7Cincinnati2005-15
Ivan Lendl6Canada1980-89
Andre Agassi6Miami1990-2003
Novak Djokovic6Miami2007-2016
Roger Federer5Indian Wells2004-17 
Novak Djokovic5Indian Wells2008-16
Rafael Nadal5Madrid2005-17

Active Masters 1000 Series champions

This is a complete list of all active players who have won an ATP Masters title in singles. All information is correct through the end of the 2018 ATP World Tour season.

Active players who have won an ATP Masters

PlayerTitlesFirst Masters titleMost recent Masters title
Rafael Nadal33Monte Carlo 2005Canada 2018
Novak Djokovic32Miami 2007Shanghai 2018
Roger Federer27Hamburg 2002Shanghai 2017
Andy Murray14Cincinnati 2008Paris 2016
Alexander Zverev3Rome 2017Madrid 2018
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga2Paris 2008Canada 2014
Tomas Berdych1Paris 2005Paris 2005
Tommy Robredo1Hamburg 2006Hamburg 2006
Stan Wawrinka1Monte Carlo 2014Monte Carlo 2014
Marin Cilic1Cincinnati 2016Cincinnati 2016
Grigor Dimitrov1Cincinnati 2017Cincinnati 2017
Jack Sock1Paris 2017Paris 2017
Juan Martin del Potro1Indian Wells 2018Indian Wells 2018
John Isner1Miami 2018Miami 2018
Karen Khachanov1Paris 2018Paris 2018

ATP 500 tournaments

As the name suggests, 500-level tournaments offer 500 ranking points to the champion. There are 13 500-level events on the ATP World Tour calendar, played on every different surface throughout the year. 

Rotterdam, Vienna and Basel are played on indoor hard courts; Rio, Barcelona and Hamburg are played on clay; Halle and Queen’s Club are played on grass during the run-up to Wimbledon; and Acapulco, Washington, D.C., Beijing and Tokyo are played on outdoor hard courts. Acapulco and Washington are combined events which also feature a WTA International tournament. 

It is mandatory for ATP World Tour players to enter at least four 500 tournaments every season, including one held after the US Open, so these tournaments routinely feature multiple top-10 players. Some of the most popular events, like the Barcelona Open or the Queen’s Club Championships, will end up with the majority of the top 30 in their draws. 

500 tournaments feature either 32- or 48-player draws, with a doubles draw of either 16 or 24 teams respectively. 

Roger Federer currently holds the record for most 500 tournaments won. 

ATP 500 schedule & fast facts

Here are the dates for the ATP 500-level tournaments to be played during the 2019 season, and some quick facts about each tournament.

Click on the tournament name to access the latest news, more detailed information about that event and the most up-to-date schedule.

ATP 500 tournament schedule

DatesTournamentLocationSurfaceDraw sizePrize moneyCurrent champion
11-17 FebruaryABN AMRO World Tennis TournamentRotterdam, NetherlandsHard (indoors)32 singles/16 doubles€1,996,245Roger Federer (2018)
18-24 FebruaryRio OpenRio de Janeiro, BrazilRed clay (outdoors)32 singles/16 doubles$1,842,475Diego Schwartzman (2018)
25 February-3 MarchAbierto Mexicano TelcelAcapulco, MexicoHard (outdoors)32 singles/16 doubles$1,789,445Juan Martin del Potro (2018)
25 February-3 MarchDubai Duty Free Tennis ChampionshipsDubai, UAEHard (outdoors)32 singles/16 doubles$3,057,135Roberto Bautista Agut (2018)
22-28 AprilBarcelona Open Banc SabadellBarcelona, SpainRed clay (outdoors)48 singles/16 doubles€2,794,220Rafael Nadal (2018)
17-23 JuneFever-Tree ChampionshipsQueen's Club, London, UKGrass32 singles/16 doubles€2,116,915Marin Cilic (2018)
17-23 JuneGerry Weber OpenHalle, GermanyGrass32 singles/16 doubles€2,116,915Borna Coric (2018)
22-28 JulyGerman Tennis ChampionshipsHamburg, GermanyRed clay (outdoors)32 singles/16 doubles€1,753,255Nikoloz Basilashvili (2018)
29 July-4 AugustCiti Open Washington, D.C.Hard (outdoors)48 singles/16 doubles$2,146,815Alexander Zverev (2018)
30 September-6 OctoberChina OpenBeijing, ChinaHard (outdoors)32 singles/16 doubles$4,658,510Nikoloz Basilashvii (2018)
30 September-6 OctoberRakuten Japan Open Tennis ChampionshipsTokyo, JapanHard (indoors)32 singles/16 doubles$1,928,580Daniil Medvedev (2018)
21-27 OctoberSwiss Indoors BaselBasel, SwitzerlandHard (indoors)32 singles/16 doubles€2,442,740Roger Federer (2018)
21-27 OctoberErste Bank OpenVienna, AustriaHard (indoors)32 singles/16 doubles€2,788,570Kevin Anderson (2018)

ATP 500 ranking points

These are the ranking points awarded by the ATP World Tour for reaching various rounds at a 500-level event. 

ATP 500 ranking points

RoundPoints
Winner500
Runner-up300
Semifinals180
Quarterfinals90
Round of 1645

ATP 250 tournaments

After the nine Masters 1000 Series and 13 500 events come the 250 events – so named because they offer 250 ranking points to the champion. 

With 40 events played throughout the season falling into this category, every week of the ATP calendar which is not taken up by a Masters 100 Series, Grand Slam or Davis Cup weekend will see at least one 250 tournament played, with some weeks featuring as many as three tournaments played simultaneously in different locations. There are multiple 250 tournaments played on all surfaces, even grass. 

The majority of 250 events feature 28-player draws, although a few offer 32- or even 48-player draws. Tournaments also offer byes for seeds into the second round or not depending to their position on the calendar.

The draw for a 250 tournament will typically feature a few top-20 players, often a top-10 player, but this varies wildly according to the time of the season. The Brisbane International, for example, a 250 held in the very first week of the year, is typically packed with top-10 players eager to warm up for the Australian Open, but a 250 held on European clay in July will struggle to attract anybody ranked inside the top 10 as top players rest after Wimbledon. 

Smaller and with a much more intimate feel to them than the bigger events, 250 tournaments are nevertheless live streamed and still offer hefty allowances of price money and ranking points. 

ATP 250 schedule & fast facts

Here are the ATP World Tour 250 events scheduled to be played during the 2019 season and some quick information about them. 

Click on the tournament name for more detailed information about the event as well as the latest news, schedules and live streams.

ATP World Tour 250 calendar

DatesTournamentLocationSurfaceDraw size Prize moneyCurrent champion
31 December-6 JanuaryBrisbane InternationalBrisbane, AustraliaHard (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles$528,910Nick Kyrgios (2018)
31 December-6 JanuaryTata Marahashtra OpenPune, IndiaHard (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles$561,345Gilles Simon (2018)
31 December-5 JanuaryQatar ExxonMobil OpenDoha, QatarHard (outdoors)32 singles/16 doubles$1,386,665Gael Monfils (2018)
6-12 January Apia International SydneySydney, AustraliaHard (outdoors)28 singles/16 double$528,910Danill Medvedev (2018)
6-12 JanuaryASB ClassicAuckland, New ZealandHard (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles$561,345Roberto Bautista Agut (2018)
4-10 FebruaryOpen Sud de FranceMontpelier, FranceHard (indoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Lucas Pouille (2018)
4-10 FebruarySofia OpenSofia, BulgariaHard (indoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Mirza Basic (2018)
4-10 FebruaryEcuador OpenQuito, EcuadorRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Roberto Carballes Baena (2018)
11-17 FebruaryNew York OpenNew York, USAHard (indoors)28 singles/16 doubles$748,450Kevin Anderson (2018)
11-17 FebruaryArgentina OpenBuenos Aires, ArgentinaRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles$648,180Dominic Thiem (2018)
18-24 FebruaryDelray Beach OpenDelray Beach, Florida, USAHard (outdoors)32 singles/16 doubles$622,675Frances Tiafoe (2018)
18-24 FebruaryOpen 13 ProvenceMarseille, FranceHard (indoors)28 singles/16 doubles€718,810Karen Khachanov (2018)
25 February-3 MarchBrasil OpenSao Paulo, BrazilRed clay (outdoors)28 singles.16 doubles$582,870Fabio Fognini (2018)
8-14 AprilGrand Prix Hassan IIMarrakech, MoroccoRed clay (outdoors)32 singles/16 doubles€561,345Pablo Andujar (2018)
8-14 AprilU.S. Men's Clay-Court ChampionshipHouston, Texas, USARed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles$623,710Steve Johnson (2018)
22-28 April Hungarian OpenBudapest, HungaryRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Marco Cecchinato (2018)
28 April-4 MayBMW OpenMunich, GermanyRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Alexander Zverev (2018)
28 April-4 MayMillennium Estoril OpenEstoril, PortugalRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Joao Sousa (2018)
19-25 MayOpen Parc Auvergene-Rhone-Alpes LyonLyon, FranceRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Dominic Thiem (2018)
19-25 MayGeneva OpenGeneva, SwitzerlandRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Marton Fucsovics (2018)
10-16 JuneMercedes CupStuttgart, GermanyGrass28 singles/16 doubles€729,340Roger Federer (2018)
10-16 JuneLibema Open's-Hertogenbosch, NetherlandsGrass28 singles/16 doubles€686,080Richard Gasquet (2018)
23-29 JuneNature Valley InternationalEastbourne, UKGrass28 singles/16 doubles€721,085Mischa Zverev (2018)
23-29 JuneTurkish Airlines Open AntalyaAntalya, TurkeyGrass28 singles/16 doubles€486,145Damir Dzumhur (2018)
15-21 JulyHall of Fame OpenNewport, Rhode Island, USAGrass28 singles/16 doubles$623,710Steve Johnson (2018)
15-21 JulyCroatia OpenUmag, CroatiaRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Marco Cecchinato (2018)
15-21 JulySwedish OpenBastad, SwedenRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Fabio Fognini (2018)
22-28 JulySwiss OpenGstaad, SwitzerlandRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Matteo Berrettini (2018)
22-28 JulyBB&T Atlanta OpenAtlanta, Georgia, USAHard (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles$748,450John Isner (2018)
29 July-4 AugustGenerali OpenKitzbuhel, AustriaRed clay (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Martin Klizan (2018)
29 July-4 AugustAbierto de Tenis MifelLos Cabos, MexicoHard (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles$808,770Fabio Fognini (2018)
19-24 AugustWinston-Salem OpenWinston-Salem, North Carolina, USAHard (outdoors)48 singles/16 doubles$778,070Daniil Medvedev (2018)
16-22 SeptemberMoselle OpenMetz, FranceHard (indoors)28 singles/16 doubles€561,345Gilles Simon (2018)
16-22 SeptemberSt Petersburg OpenSt Petersburg, RussiaHard (indoors)28 singles/16 doubles$1,241,850Dominic Thiem (2018)
23-29 SeptemberShenzhen OpenShenzhen, ChinaHard (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles$800,320Yoshihito Nishioka (2018)
23-29 SeptemberChengdu OpenChengdu, ChinaHard (outdoors)28 singles/16 doubles$1,183,360Bernard Tomic (2018)
14-20 OctoberKremlin CupMoscow, RussiaHard (indoors)28 singles/16 doubles$936,435Karen Khachanov (2018)
14-20 OctoberStockholm OpenStockholm, SwedenHard (indoors)28 singles/16 doubles€686,080Stefanos Tsitsipas (2018)
14-20 OctoberEuropean OpenAntwerp, BelgiumHard (indoors)28 singles/16 doubles€686,080Kyle Edmund (2018)

ATP 250 ranking points

Here are the ranking points awarded by the ATP World Tour for reaching various rounds at a 250-level event. 

Ranking points on offer at ATP 250 events

RoundPoints
Champion250
Runner-up150
Semifinal90
Quarterfinal45
Round of 1620
First round10
Qualifying12

ATP Finals

The ATP Finals and Next Gen ATP Finals fall into a category all of their own as they bring the season to a close, with the youngsters’ year-end championship acting as a warm-up to the main event, the last ATP World Tour tournament of the year. 

First played in 2017, the Next Gen ATP Finals were set up to showcase the rising young talents in a game still dominated by ageing, over-30 stars. The seven 21-and-under players who have accumulated the most ranking points qualify for the Next Gen ATP Finals (unless they have successfully qualified for the ATP Finals) and are joined by an eighth 21-and-under player who is given a wildcard by the host country.

The Next Gen ATP Finals may be a recent addition to the calendar, but there has been an ATP Finals before there even was an ATP. Since 1970, a tournament has been held to mark the close of the season and it has evolved into its current form, the ATP Finals, the year-end championship in which eight players compete for the biggest prize in men’s tennis outside the four Grand Slams.

Traditionally played indoors as it comes at the end of the season in November, the ATP Finals has been played at London’s O2 Arena since 2009 and has come to be strongly associated with that venue. 

Players qualify for the ATP Finals by accumulating points through winning matches and tournaments throughout the calendar year. Unlike the ATP rankings, which work on a 52-week basis, the Race to London – as the standings are known – begin in the first week of the new season in January and are updated each week as players accumulate points. With 2,000 points for winning a Grand Slam and 1,000 points for winning a Masters 1000 Series event, the champions of the biggest events of the season are almost guaranteed to feature at the ATP Finals.

At the season-ending championship, the eight players are divided into two groups of four who compete in round-robin matches for six days. The top two players in the group progress to the semi-finals. 

With appearances fees of $203,000 for singles players and $1,000,000 for doubles teams, and 200 ranking points (almost as many as winning an entire 250) for each round-robin match win, the incentive to qualify among the elite eight is huge. Players can also earn as many as 1,500 ranking points for going undefeated in round-robin and winning the title.

Roger Federer has won a record six singles titles at the ATP Finals.

ATP Rankings

The ATP World Tour rankings are the objective system used to measure player performance in order to determine seedings and entry cut-offs for tournament.

It seems hard to believe now, but before the formation of the ATP, rankings were subjective and largely determined by national federations and tournament directors. In August 1973, shortly after the infamous Wimbledon boycott, the ATP announced it was introducing its new ranking system. Ilie Nastase of Romania was the first player to be ranked world no. 1 on 23 August 1973. 

The ranking period is roughly 52 weeks (except for the ATP Finals and some Futures events). Essentially, a player will move up in the rankings if they equal or better their result from the corresponding week of the previous seasons, and down if they fail to do so. 

The ATP rankings used a system of averaging players’ results for about the first 20 years of their existence but starting in 1990 moved to a system based on that of competitive downhill skiing, known as a ‘best of’ system. 

Currently a player’s ranking points consist of his results from 18 tournaments (19 if including the ATP Finals):
The four Grand Slams
The eight mandatory Masters 1000 Series events (i.e. not including Monte Carlo)
The previous ATP Finals (if applicable) until the Monday following the Paris Masters
The player’s best six results from all other ATP World Tour events, plus Challengers, Futures and Davis Cup, from the past 52 weeks

To date, 26 players have achieved the world no. 1 singles ranking since the inception of the computer rankings in August 1973. 

ATP Records & Stats

This list was last updated on 16/11/2018

Most weeks at world no. 1: 
Roger Federer currently holds the record for most weeks ranked world no. 1, having been in the top spot for 310 weeks. 

Novak Djokovic is the current world no. 1. Active players are given in bold.

Weeks spent as ATP no. 1

StandingPlayerTotal weeks as no. 1
1Roger Federer310
2Pete Sampras286
3Ivan Lendl270
4Jimmy Connors268
5Novak Djokovic225
6Rafael Nadal195
7John McEnroe170
8Bjorn Borg109
9Andre Agassi101
10Lleyton Hewitt80
11Stefan Edberg72
12Jim Courier58
13Gustavo Kuerten43
14Andy Murray41
15Ilie Nastase40
16Mats Wilander20
17Andy Roddick13
18Boris Becker12
19Marat Safin9
20John Newcombe8
-Juan Carlos Ferrero8
22Thomas Muster6
-Marcelo Rios6
-Yevgeny Kafelnikov6
25Carlos Moya2
26Patrick Rafter1

Most consecutive weeks at world no. 1:
Roger Federer currently holds the record for most consecutive weeks ranked world no. 1, having spent 237 weeks in the top spot from February 2004 to August 2008.

Active players are given in bold.

Most consecutive weeks as ATP world no. 1

StandingPlayerConsecutive weeks at no. 1
1Roger Federer237
2Jimmy Connors160
3Ivan Lendl157
4Novak Djokovic122
5Pete Sampras102
6Jimmy Connors (2)84
7Pete Sampras (2)82
8Ivan Lendl (2)80
9Lleyton Hewitt75
10John McEnroe58
11Rafael Nadal56
12John McEnroe (2)53
13Novak Djokovic (2)53
14Andre Agassi52
15Roger Federer (2)48
-Novak Djokovic (3)48
17Bjorn Borg46
-Rafael Nadal (2)46
19Andy Murray41
20Ivan Lendl (3)40


Most points in a season:
Novak Djokovic’s total of 16,585 points in 2015 is the biggest in history (he won three Grand Slams, five Masters 1000 Series, the ATP Finals and a 500 title)

Most ATP singles titles won (overall)
Roger Federer has won the most ATP titles, with his total currently standing at 99, followed by Rafael Nadal with 80 and Novak Djokovic with 72. Active players are given in bold.

Most ATP titles won

StandingPlayerTitles won
1Roger Federer99
2Rafael Nadal80
3Novak Djokovic72
4Pete Sampras64
5Andre Agassi52
6Andy Murray45
7Thomas Muster39
8Andy Roddick32
9Michael Chang31
10Lleyton Hewitt30

Most ATP titles won (active players)

Here is a list of the ten active players with the most ATP singles titles to their names.

Most ATP titles won among active players

StandingPlayerTitles
1Roger Federer99
2Rafael Nadal80
3Novak Djokovic72
4Andy Murray45
5David Ferrer27
6Juan Martin del Potro22
7Marin Cilic18
8Stan Wawrinka16
-Jo-Wilfried Tsonga16
10Richard Gasquet15


Most ATP singles finals reached
Roger Federer has made the most ATP singles finals, with a total of 151, followed by Rafael Nadal on 116 and Novak Djokovic on 104.

Active players are given in bold.

Most ATP finals reached

StandingPlayerATP finals reached
1Roger Federer151
2Rafael Nadal116
3Novak Djokovic104
4Pete Sampras88
5Andre Agassi79
6Andy Murray67
7Michael Chang54
8Andy Roddick52
-David Ferrer52
10Goran Ivanisevic48

Here are the active players who have reached the most ATP singles finals.

Active players who have reached the most ATP finals

StandingPlayerFinals reached
1Roger Federer151
2Rafael Nadal116
3Novak Djokovic104
4Andy Murray67
5David Ferrer52
6Juan Martin del Potro35
7Marin Cilic32
8Tomas Berdych31
-Richard Gasquet31
10Stan Wawrinka28
-Gael Monfils28
-Jo-Wilfried Tsonga28


Highest win rate in ATP finals
Thomas Muster of Austria had the best ATP finals record, winning 39 of the 47 he played (83%), followed by Nikolay Davydenko of Russia (21-7, 75%) and Thomas Enqvist of Sweden (19-7, 73.1%). 

Among active players, Rafael Nadal currently has the highest win rate in ATP finals, winning 80 and losing 36 for a win rate of 69%. This is the joint fifth-highest win rate in ATP history, behind Muster, Davydenko, Enqvist and Sampras. 

Novak Djokovic (68.9%), Andy Murray (67.2%) and Roger Federer (66%) are the other active players in the top 10.

Here is the full top-10 list of players with the highest win rate in ATP finals among players who have reached at least 25 finals. Active players are given in bold.

Players with the best winning percentage in ATP finals

StandingPlayerWIn-lossPercentage
1Thomas Muster39-883%
2Nikolay Davydenko21-775%
3Thomas Enqvist19-773.1%
4Pete Sampras64-2472.7%
5Gustavo Kuerten20-969%
-Rafael Nadal80-3669%
7Novak Djokovic71-3268.9%
8Andy Murray45-2267.2%
9Roger Federer99-5166%
10Andre Agassi52-2765.8%

Most ATP matches played
Roger Federer has played more ATP matches than anyone else, with his total currently 1,439, followed by Rafael Nadal (1,107) and David Ferrer (1,097).

Here are the 10 players who have played the most ATP matches - active players are in bold.

Most ATP matches played

StandingPlayerMatches played
1Roger Federer1,439
2Rafael Nadal1,107
3David Ferrer1,097
4Novak Djokovic1,008
5Tomas Berdych959
6Andre Agassi954
7Pete Sampras927
8Yevgeny Kafelnikov915
-Mikhail Youzhny915
10Fernando Verdasco909

These are the active players who have played the most ATP matches. 

Active players who have played the most ATP matches

StandingPlayerMatches played
1Roger Federer1,439
2Rafael Nadal1,107
3David Ferrer1,097
4Novak Djokovic1,008
5Tomas Berdych959
6Fernando Verdasco 909
7Feliciano Lopez903
8Tommy Robredo889
9Andy Murray851
10Richard Gasquet824


Most ATP matches won
Roger Federer has won more ATP matches than anyone else – a total of 1,180 – followed by Rafael Nadal (918) and Novak Djokovic (834).

Here are the players who have won the most ATP matches, with active players given in bold.

Players who have won the most ATP matches

StandingPlayerMatches won
1Roger Federer1,180
2Rafael Nadal918
3Novak Djokovic834
4Pete Sampras734
5Andre Agassi733
6David Ferrer726
7Andy Murray662
8Tomas Berdych627
9Lleyton Hewitt616
10Andy Roddick612


Most Grand Slam titles won

Here are the players who have won the most Grand Slam titles. Active players are given in bold.

ATP players who have won the most Grand Slam titles (Open Era)

StandingPlayerTitlesAORGWimbledonUSO
1Roger Federer206185
2Rafael Nadal1711123
3Pete Sampras142075
-Novak Djokovic146143
5Bjorn Borg110650
6Jimmy Connors81025
-Ivan Lendl82303
-Andre Agassi84112
9John McEnroe70034
-Mats Wilander73301
11Stefan Edberg62022
-Boris Becker62031
13Rod Laver51121
-John Newcombe52021


Most ATP Finals titles
Roger Federer has won the ATP Finals a record six times, with Pete Sampras and Novak Djokovic tied for second place with five each. 

Most Masters 1000 Series titles
Rafael Nadal has won the most Masters 1000 Series titles with 33, followed closely by Novak Djokovic on 32 and Roger Federer on 27. 

Here is a list of the players who have won the most Masters titles, with active players given in bold. 

Most ATP Masters titles won

PositionPlayerMasters Titles
1Rafael Nadal33
2Novak Djokovic32
3Roger Federer27
4Ivan Lendl22
5John McEnroe19
6Jimmy Connors/Andre Agassi17
8Bjorn Borg15
9Andy Murray14
10Boris Becker13


Most titles in a season
Novak Djokovic holds the record for most titles in a season, having won six in 2015. He is also tied for second best (five titles in 2011) with Rafael Nadal (five titles in 2013).

Most ATP 500 titles
Roger Federer holds the record for most 500 series events won with 21, followed by Rafael Nadal on 20 and Novak Djokovic and Pete Sampras tied with 12. 

Most ATP 250 titles
Thomas Muster of Austria has won a record 26 ATP 250 titles, followed by Roger Federer on 24 and Lleyton Hewitt on 22. 

Longest match
John Isner d. Nicholas Mahut (R2, Wimbledon 2010) in 11 hours and five minutes.

Shortest completed match
Jarkko Nieminen d. Bernard Tomic (R1, Miami Masters 2014) in 28 minutes and 20 seconds. 

Most aces (career)
Ivo Karlovic holds the record for most career aces with 12,936, followed by John Isner with 10,927 and Roger Federer with 10,815.

Most aces (match)
John Isner holds the record for most aces in a match, having served 113 against Nicolas Mahut in their 11-hour Wimbledon duel in 2010. Mahut is second with 103. 

Youngest player to win an ATP title
Lleyton Hewitt was just 16 when he won his first title in Adelaide in 1998. 

Oldest player to win an ATP title
Ivo Karlovic was aged 37 when he won his eighth title at Los Cabos in 2016.

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