WTA ranking: Garcia 4th, Rybakina in the top 10

WTA ranking Garcia 4th Rybakina in the top 10

Unhappy Australian Open 2023 finalist, Elena Rybakina took her revenge on Aryna Sabalenka by winning the Indian Wells Masters 1000 on Sunday March 19. Caroline Garcia is 4th in the world.

Despite a rather disappointing round of 16, Caroline Garcia is now in 4th place. She is ahead of Ons Jabeur who is down to 5th. Coco Gauff is 6th while the Kazakh, Elena Rybakina victorious over Aryna Sabaleka in Indian Wells on Sunday March 19 is 7th. Thanks to this trophy, she obtained the best ranking of her career. Since the start of the 2023 season, the 23-year-old has dominated women’s tennis with Iga Swiatek still alone at the top of the WTA rankings. With her final lost, Aryna Sabalenka remained 2nd.

In this ranking, Rybakina took 7th place at the expense of Maria Sakkari who fell to 10th place. Petra Kvitova and Barbara Krejcikova climbed up to 12th and 13th place respectively. Jelena Ostapenko has moved closer to the top 20 that Donna Vekic has integrated. Danielle Collins is top 30 just ahead of 2019 US Open winner Bianca Andreescu (31st). Karolina Muchova was rewarded for her quarter-final in Indian Wells because the Czech gained 21 places (55th) as did the Swede Rebecca Peterson who took 27 places (76th) with her 8th final.

Iga Swiatek is world number 1. The Pole is ahead of Belarusian Aryna Sabalenka and American Jessica Pegula. Classification :

The breed ranking will be updated at each end of the tournaments. By winning the first Grand Slam of the year in Australia, Aryna Sabalenka is in the lead.

Unlike the “classic” WTA ranking updated each week by taking into account the points earned over the previous 52 weeks, the WTA Race ranking only takes into account the points earned during the current season and gradually accumulates the eighteen best results. .

Computerized from 1973, the WTA ranking is updated every Monday, except during Grand Slam tournaments since November 3, 1975. The WTA ranking, which follows the principles and rules decreed by the WTA, is cumulative over a period of 52 weeks. , that is to say determined by the number of tournaments played during the 52 weeks as well as the best results obtained over this period and fixed at sixteen tournaments to determine the WTA ranking of a singles player.

This ranking includes the points obtained during the four Grand Slam tournaments, the points obtained during the tournaments of the Premier Mandatory category, those of the two best results among the tournaments of the Premier 5 category for the players member of the top 20 and the points obtained at the Masters (tournament where the eight best players of the current season compete).