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Old 08-30-2012, 10:04 PM   #181
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Default Re: Jack Sock



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Old 08-30-2012, 10:26 PM   #182
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Default Sock hops into third round



Quote:
The weight of expectations doesn’t seem to be heavy on Jack Sock’s strapping shoulders. Ranked just 243 in the world, the Nebraska-bred 19-year-old, has, just four days into the Open: upset the 22nd seed in singles; defeated, along with partner Steve Johnson, the top-seeded men’s doubles team; and now cruised into the third round of singles, overpowering the Italian veteran Flavio Cipolla, 6-2, 6-2, 6-4.

Although a victory over the compact Cipolla might seem to rank lowest among those achievements, the Italian had easily won their only previous encounter, 6-3, 6-1, just one month ago in Los Angeles. Perhaps it wasn’t youthful hubris when Sock said after his first-round match that ““I feel like my game is right on the verge of going to the next level.”

Sock is a big kid with a big game (he’s listed at 6’1”, 180 but up close seems more imposing than that) and a name fit for a “Toy Story” hero. Just as he did in his inaugural match, the American opened this duel with a booming, 134-mph ace. Sock’s game is built around that massive serve and a crowd-pleasing forehand, which he loves to slap with heavy topspin after running around his more pedestrian backhand. Sock also isn’t afraid to sneak to net behind that big forehand to knock off volleys, nor to mix in touch drop shots and offspeed serves to offset all that power.

Against Cipolla, Sock broke early and often, starting at 2-all in the opening set. He cruised to 5-0 in the second before getting broken and prevented from earning a first New York bagel.

The only real drama in the match was delayed until the third set. Sock fought off four break points, then pegged Cipolla in the neck with a point-blank forehand at the net to get even at 4-all. The youngster crunched a forehand passing shot to break the Italian and put himself in a position to serve it out. After a lengthy delay caused by a disturbance in the stands, Sock saved two more break points with—what else?—a clutch forehand and service winner. After blowing a hacker’s sitting volley on his first match point, Sock came back to win it on his second.

Besides smacking 15 aces and 42 winners, Sock was a perfect six of six on break-point opportunities. Perhaps the most encouraging element of the American’s developing game is that he seems to be a confident big-points player.

There’s definitely buzz surrounding Sock, the junior boy’s champion at Flushing Meadows in 2010. At last year’s US Open, just after turning pro, he teamed with another American youngster, Melanie Oudin, to win the mixed doubles title. Sock’s first-round upset over the German Florian Mayer on Monday earned him a full column in The New York Times (“One Match Down in Rise to Stardom”), which translated into a packed Court 17, perhaps in fans’ anticipation of getting a preview of the next big American star.

It’s awfully early to saddle Sock with that baggage. Sock, just 5-6 on the year and playing in his first major of 2012, isn’t even the highest-ranked young American hopeful (that would be Ryan Harrison, ranked no. 61). But perhaps because of his wicked service delivery, flashy forehand, and more substantial frame, some observers are prone to believe that he, not Harrison has the greater upside.

Then again, it might just be that fans and pundits like to say his name.
http://www.usopen.org/en_US/news/mat...tml?promo=home
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Old 08-30-2012, 10:29 PM   #183
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Default Re: Jack Sock

I'm liking that there is some buzz on Sock but he still has a long way to go..first and foremost improving his conditioning.
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Old 08-30-2012, 10:48 PM   #184
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Default Re: Jack Sock

That will come in the offseason; it is tough to get back into shape after surgery.
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Old 09-01-2012, 07:28 PM   #185
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Default Re: Jack Sock

Good effort, needs to play better on big points. I like that he is aggressive, but sometimes you gonna put the ball back into play instead of going for return winners all the time.

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Old 09-01-2012, 07:32 PM   #186
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Default Re: Jack Sock

Really his fitness needs to improve, he has enough tools.. I agree that he was too aggressive at times but with better fitness, he doesn't wilt in the 4th set... maybe even wins the match.
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Old 09-01-2012, 09:08 PM   #187
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Default Re: Jack Sock




From usopen.org
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File Type: jpg f_30AUG12_3731_sock.jpg (57.0 KB, 1 views)
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Old 09-01-2012, 09:16 PM   #188
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Default Re: Jack Sock



An interview with: JACK SOCK
Saturday, September 1, 2012


THE MODERATOR: Questions, please.

Q. How hot was it out there?

JACK SOCK: How hot was it? Pretty hot. I don't know the exact temperature, but it was pretty hot.

Q. Were you affected out there by the heat? Were you cramping?

JACK SOCK: No, I wasn't cramping. Just he played a lot better in the fourth set and took advantage of it.

Q. You had two medical timeouts. They were working on your forearm, was it?

JACK SOCK: Yeah, my forearm. It gets tight when I play a lot of tennis. I have been playing three events here and practiced a lot before I got here, and so there is a lot of wear and tear on it and it gets a little tight.

Q. Do you feel any added pressure with Roddick retiring? A lot of people pointing to you as the next American hope maybe under the Isner group a little bit. Does that put any pressure on you?

JACK SOCK: No, I'm not the only American coming up. There's seven, eight others, so there is no pressure really on me.

Q. You're getting right to the cusp of the top 200 I think with this run here, but you still managed to play really tight with a guy just outside of the top 10 for three sets at least. Do you feel you're closer to those guys now than you ever have been?

JACK SOCK: Yeah, I feel good about my game and my physicality and overall like professionalism and my mental. Everything in my game, how I'm hitting the ball, everything feels better now and definitely closer to the next level.

Q. What do you need to do to get even closer?

JACK SOCK: Everything. Get better at everything.

Q. Can you just talk a little bit about the experience this year here, you know, playing some pretty good tennis, packing the stands everywhere you went, getting lots of reactions from the fans. Your feelings about all that stuff.

JACK SOCK: Yeah, I mean, it's incredible. I have said it in every interview: In New York, there is not a better place to play tennis. New York for the US Open is definitely the best possible scenario to play tennis in front of, and home crowd and everything with the fans. I mean, that match today, the energy from the crowd was unbelievable. I love playing on that court. It was very intimate. The crowd's ‑‑ the fans were right there into the match. It was a great feeling.

Q. Did you talk about the injuries already?

JACK SOCK: Yeah.

Q. So the game at 4‑All in the third set, you're up Love‑40; I think it was a pretty crucial turning point.

JACK SOCK: Yeah. Love‑40, I had a second serve. Hit the tape on the return; hit a good serve at 15‑40; I just missed a forehand on the last one. I think he kind of rode the momentum a little bit and took the tiebreak and then ran away with it in the fourth.

Q. You're playing doubles here with a guy who played four years of college tennis. You obviously turned pro without going to college. Can you talk about sort of why that was the right route for you in sort of comparing the two options for people who might be weighing on the other?


JACK SOCK: Let's I hope it's the right one. I'm still 200 in the world, so let's hope it was the right decision. But, yeah, that's what I was most comfortable with. I felt ready to play. I love competing and traveling and playing tennis, obviously, so I think it was the right thing for me. I mean, everyone is different. I love playing on teams and I think I would have really, really enjoyed playing college tennis, but I think I would have wanted to go for four years. The opportunities last year compared to four years from now, who knows? Probably not the same, I'm guessing, so I think it was the right move for me.

Q. Rising in the rankings on the ATP is tricky business. Can you just talk about your process, your career? You had a match with Andy last year, if I recall correctly, the mixed win. It was a good tournament here for you. Do you feel you're trending in the right direction? Do you see some problems? What are your thoughts about your process?

JACK SOCK: Yeah, I mean, I think definitely going in the right direction now. I mean, this tournament last year was great for me, getting my first Grand Slam win and then winning in mixed pretty unexpectedly. Had a rough fall. Actually think the injury I had after Indian ‑‑ or I mean throughout the spring, the surgery I had was actually almost a blessing for me. I think it was kind of good for me to kind of start over and regroup and actually get on the right track to start. Things were going fast, and I was able to kind of step back and definitely get in a lot better shape than I was in and kind of improved my game there. I kind of had an off season in the late spring and early summer before I started playing tournaments. I started playing in Newport, so for about a month and a half before that I was in Vegas training and getting ready for this type of tennis. It's been a really weird first year, but I definitely think I'm going in the right direction now.

Q. In Vegas, were you training with Reyes?


JACK SOCK: Yeah.

Q. What's it like to train with that guy?

JACK SOCK: He's the most incredible man I know. I think he's one of a kind and really inspires you every day when you go in there. I mean, every time I go to Vegas, I really look forward to working out with him.

Q. You sound disappointed. Are you?

JACK SOCK: Yeah, I mean, no one likes to lose. I had my chances, but I just didn't take advantage.

Q. The last set aside, you were right there with Almagro. He's one of the top players. What's separating you right now from just a player of that caliber?

JACK SOCK: I mean, I think obviously it was a good match and I had my opportunities. I think it was just a couple points here and there that changed it. In that third set for sure not converting on his break points and then him kind of taking advantage and riding the momentum. But obviously I felt like I was in the match the whole time and definitely had chances. He made a couple more balls when he needed to. I missed a couple of shots that I can't in the future if I want to beat a guy like that.

Q. You talked about the energy out there. Can you quantify that sort of home field advantage with that many people and trying to pull you past that guy?

JACK SOCK: Yeah, I mean, it was unbelievable. I mean, playing on Ashe last year was insane having that crowd. But I was also playing Andy, another American, so it's tough to have the crowd pulling for you. When you play a foreign guy on like that small of a court and that intimate of a court, it was unbelievable. I mean, pretty much every point you win it feels like you just won the match. So it was a lot of fun to play.

Q. Does it lift your game? Are you playing above yourself in that setting today at times?

JACK SOCK: No, I mean, I put in the work to try to play as well as I can and try to play every point as hard as I can and win the matches. So, I mean, I love playing in front of crowds. I love playing in front of people and that energy definitely, you definitely get an adrenaline rush and maybe raise your game and hit some crazy shots that you may not hit usually. But in general, like I said, I think my game is going in the right direction, and hopefully I can produce that tennis more.

Q. When you think of tennis in America, hot beds of tennis, maybe Florida or California, talk a little bit about Nebraska, which I guess claim Andy and yourself. What's tennis like in Nebraska?

JACK SOCK: I don't even know. I mean, I haven't actually like played out of there since I was eight or nine, but in my off time now I still go back to Lincoln and I'll hit with the guys in the Nebraska team. I mean, Nebraska is not ‑‑ I wouldn't say a huge tennis team. Everybody revolves around the Huskers and football; definitely not a tennis town. But people are playing and, yeah, definitely hasn't produced the most up‑and‑coming tennis players in the country.

http://www.usopen.org/en_US/news/interviews/2012-09-01/201209011346526304023.html
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Old 09-02-2012, 03:48 PM   #189
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Default Re: Jack Sock

@ the title

Almagro wears out valiant Sock

Quote:
With Andy Roddick’s announcement that he will be retiring after this year’s US Open, the search is on for an American successor. Several young Americans are anxiously vying for the position. Right now, it looks like Jack Sock, a bruising 19-year-old from Nebraska, has the biggest upside and potential to fill the void. Sock played valiantly, giving the No. 11 seed Nicolas Almagro of Spain fits and extending the match to three tiebreaks before surrendering, 7-6 (3), 6-7 (4), 7-6 (2), 6-1, in 3 hours, 11 minutes.

For three sets, Sock—ranked just 243 in the world—was neck and neck with the vastly more experienced Almagro, who cracked the Top 10 in 2011. After Sock received a medical timeout at the end of the third set, during which a trainer massaged his right arm, the American committed a bundle of unforced errors and got blown out of the tiebreak, 7 points to 2.

Sock was again visited by the trainer at the start of the final set, and he immediately lost serve to the Spaniard. It was only the third service break of the match, but it was all the advantage Almagro—who kept his cool and concentration in the face of a boisterous partisan crowd—would need. Almagro cruised in the fourth set and into the fourth round of the US Open for the first time.

Though he lost his way after the last of three tiebreaks, Sock never lost the support of the rowdy home court fans. Throughout, a standing-room-only Grandstand chanted “Let’s Go Sock!” and “Jack! Jack! Jack! Jack!,” to the occasional annoyance of Almagro, who argued with a vocal contingent of fans sitting behind Sock’s chair.

Sock demonstrated his vast potential, smacking 135mph service winners and ripping big angled forehands. Yet he also showed that his game needs maturing. Down 4-3 in the second set, with Almagro serving, Sock took two giant, violent cuts and slapped return winners. Trying for a third, Sock wildly belted a forehand that nearly hit the backdrop, producing a bemused smile from Almagro.

Sock’s unforced errors—he had a whopping 52 in the match—got the best of him in the third-set tiebreak, allowing the 27-year-old Spaniard, who has made his greatest impact on clay (he won the tour’s most matches on clay in 2012 and has twice made the quarters at Roland Garros), to make his deepest run yet at the US Open.
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Old 09-02-2012, 05:17 PM   #190
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Default Re: Jack Sock

very bad result yesterday

very bad News

Sock has a great chance to make first slam 4th Round. But just can't get it done

Anyway Now we know he is the best young american in today
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Old 09-04-2012, 05:38 PM   #191
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Default Re: Jack Sock

Sock is the real deal.
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Old 09-05-2012, 12:32 AM   #192
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Default US Open Week One (& Why NY Loves Sock)

http://www.parcbench.com/2012/09/04/...ny-loves-sock/

Quote:


....And then there’s Jack Sock — New York’s new favorite “hometown” player. The nineteen-year old has been here before: winning the US Open Boy’s Junior title in 2010, and winning the Mixed Doubles title last year with partner Melanie Oudin.

Sock beat German Florian Mayer in the first round (6-3, 6-2, 3-2 when Mayer retired), as well as Italy’s Flavio Cipolla in the second round (6-2, 6-2, 6-4). But it was in the third round, when Sock met the No. 11 seed, Nicolas Almagro, that Sock met his match. The heat was oppressive to say the least in that Grandstand match, but every hot, plastic, blue seat was filled with Sock enthusiasts (some of whom even came dressed in S-O-C-K t-shirts to show their support.



Seriously, New Yorkers have taken to this guy so much that if this tennis thing doesn’t work out for him, he might want to consider running for mayor. But that’s unlikely — Sock’s the kind of guy whom we always wish were running for political office… exactly the kind of nice guy who never does. During the mixed doubles round two match, when Sock was wearing the same flourescent yellow Adidas shirt as both of his opponents (Coling Fleming and Sania Mirza), someone in the crowd yelled out “The shirt looks better on you, Jack!” When, during the same game, on a break, the crowd started doing a mini version of a stadium wave (on Court 17), Sock participated, much to the crowd’s glee. They sense the growing connection between the star and themselves… and it’s the kind of relationship that sells tennis tickets.



Think I’m exaggerating? Consider the moment following Sock’s second round single’s victory over Flavio Cipolla: the match had been halted for about 10 minutes when a spectator collapsed during the final changeover. Medical attendants rushed to provide assistance, and the spectator left. Play resumed, and Sock won. When the announcer came onto the court to interview Sock post-match, told the crowd that the first thing Sock has asked him was if the spectator was alright. Cue the crowd falling in love with a good-hearted guy from Nebraska bringing the right priorities to the moment. For the record — yes, the spectator was alright. It was but one of many moments over the week when the crowd found out a little more about who Sock was as a player and as a person… and the reason that he crowds at his matches grew steadily and overflowed with Sock enthusiasm.

New Yorkers sees in Jack Sock a role model for the kids (when’s the last time that happened here?), and a projection of what might have been in ourselves — if only we had taken those childhood and high school tennis lessons seriously. If only we could refuse to smash or throw our racquets when we make a mistake or fail to achieve our immediate goal. If only we kept our eye on the ball more in life, and played the game for the love of it. If only it were all as easy as Sock makes it appear to be.

Or maybe it’s the linguistically appealing factor: Jack. Sock. Say it… Two words. Two very strong, trustworthy words. They say what they mean, and they mean what they say. Kinda like New. York. Trust me, people love yelling it, singing it (“We will, we will Sock you…”), getting creative with it, and getting not so creative with it (“Sock it to ‘em, Jack!”) Let’s face it — New York loves winners (and it appears they’re counting on it in Sock’s future).

So where does that leave us for Week Two at the US Open? On schedule.

The same goes for the rising careers of Sloane Stephens and Jack Sock.


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Old 09-05-2012, 12:38 AM   #193
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Default Re: Jack Sock

More USO pictures at Jack's facebook page: http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?s...7543194&type=1
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Old 09-07-2012, 01:51 AM   #194
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Default Re: Jack Sock

Quote:
@JackSock: Amazing career by @andyroddick. He was my idol growing up playing in the juniors and will sure be missed! #nebraskanatives


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Old 09-07-2012, 03:19 PM   #195
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Default Re: Jack Sock

Please get him a great coach. He is going to be next Roddick
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