World number one Iga Swiatek said on Wednesday that “anything is possible” as she hopes to expand her 33-match series of wins

World number one Iga Swiatek said on Wednesday that “anything is possible” as she hopes to expand her 33-match series of wins and arrive at the French Open last. The 2020 Roland Garros champion countenances Russian Daria Kasatkina in the keep going four on Thursday, with the victor to confront either Coco Gauff or Martina Trevisan – – who meet in the second semi-last – – in Saturday’s show-stopper match.

Clean star Swiatek has move from world number seven to the highest point of the rankings on the rear of a momentous unbeaten run that has seen her success five progressive competitions, including four WTA 1,000 titles.

“I sort of felt like the sky’s as far as possible for me, so I feel all the more free at the present time, I feel like I’ve shown off my abilities,” said Swiatek, who turned 21 on Tuesday.

“A great deal has altered in my perspective and without a doubt I likewise understand that I can truly be number one and truly adapt to it appropriately. So that is cool.”

Swiatek will play in her third Grand Slam semi-last, after likewise making that stage at the current year’s Australian Open.

Kasatkina won her most memorable conflict with Swiatek on the Eastbourne grass last year, yet has lost each of the three of their gatherings in 2022 in straight sets, without dominating more than five matches in a match.

Be that as it may, those losses all came on hard courts at the Australian Open and in Dubai and Doha.

“We played a couple of times this year, yet, OK, I lost those matches, however was an alternate story,” said Kasatkina. “It was a hard court, start of the year, I was not in a similar shape as I am presently.

“I can’t contrast what we are going with have tomorrow and what we had in February, March when we were playing. Being something else altogether is going…

“She’s great on hard court, she’s great on mud, so it doesn’t make any difference. In any case, I think for me confronting her on clay is better.”

Gauff looking at first Slam last

Gauff has taken steps to break into the most noteworthy echelons of the game since her fantasy hurry to the Wimbledon last 16 as a 15-year-old quite a while back.

Her triumph over Sloane Stephens in the past round was just her subsequent Grand Slam quarter-last, yet presently a lady last is only one win away.

“You would rather not let others limit your fantasies,” said the eighteenth seed.

“You should don’t place yourself into a crate. So I generally attempt to let small children know that, to think beyond practical boundaries, and no one can really tell when your second will occur.”

Gauff lost her main past match against Italian Trevisan in the second round at Roland Garros in 2020.

Be that as it may, the American has made a propensity for beating players at the second season of asking in her young vocation, including recently against Stephens and when she beat Naomi Osaka at the 2020 Australian Open.

“I think it gives me certainty,” said Gauff. “Losing to Sloane at the (2021) US Open and (winning) here, and afterward losing to Naomi and I lost to Trevisan, so I’m trusting the pattern continues onward.”

World number 59 Trevisan partook in a fantasy race to the quarter-finals as a qualifier a long time back and is on a 10-match series of wins in the wake of coming out on top for her lady WTA championship in Rabat last month.

The men’s semi-finals occur Friday with 13-time champion Rafael Nadal, who took out world number one and reigning champ Novak Djokovic in the last-eight, confronting Alexander Zverev.

Marin Cilic, the twentieth cultivated 2014 US Open boss, plays Casper Ruud, the very first Norwegian man to get to a Slam semi-last.

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Cilic is just the fifth dynamic men’s player after Djokovic, Nadal, Roger Federer, and Andy Murray to make the semi-finals at every one of the four majors.

By Martin