'Novak Djokovic absolutely controls everything that...', says top analyst
by SIMONE BRUGNOLI | VIEW 17711
Billionaire Bill Gates attended the 2023 Australian Open, enjoying the men's singles and women's singles semifinals. The founder of Microsoft had incredible seats, and incredibly expensive, to better enjoy the plays of Novak Djokovic, Stefanos Tsitsipas, Elena Rybakina and Aryna Sabalenka.
How much are the seats that Bill Gates has secured to watch the Australian Open? As reported by sportingnews.com, there are several types of tickets available to watch the games at Melbourne Park, including track passes and reserved seats.
Bill Gates is located in an exclusive area of the Rod Laver Arena track whose price, for the next men's final, is $27,500. The price of the tickets can vary, and usually increases in the matches of the final stages of the tournament.
Visit Ticketmaster for up-to-date and detailed prices. As reported by sportingnews.com, Gates is in Australia with representatives of his company Breakthrough Energy, to meet with Prime Minister Anthony Albanese. Breakthrough Energy is a company focused on sustainable energy development and technological innovations to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
Novak Djokovic edged Stefanos Tsitsipas in his career to win the 10th Australian Open, a three-set victory that gave him the 22nd Grand Slam of his professional career and the 93rd title. More and more records for a player who already declared that he will not stop at these achievements and that he will go for glory once again and that he has already reached Rafael Nadal in Major trophies.
Wilander on Nole Djokovic
During a column published in the columns of L'Equipe, Mats Wilander insists on the adaptability of Novak Djokovic, back to the place of world number 1 thanks to his 10th coronation at the Australian Open, synonymous with 22nd Grand Slam title.
"At 35, he decided to play as if he were a modern day champion. Federer and Nadal have also changed their game. Roger, sticking more to his bottom line. Rafa, looking for tactical solutions to avoid having to run too much. Novak took on the youngsters at their own game: "I can hit harder in the forehand, I can take the ball earlier, I can find better areas on the serve.
Suddenly, we can read in which direction he directs his game today: a more physical, more violent tennis. It's still the same Djokovic, but he has further modernized his game. In the end, he gives off an impression of superiority rarely seen in the history of the game.
Apart from the opposing service, he absolutely controls everything that happens on a tennis court."