Wimbledon 2022: how to buy tickets or watch on TV, latest odds and predictions
Cameron Norrie hopes his new status as one of the leading names in tennis will earn him prime billing at Wimbledon next round after dodging the rain in a straight-sets win over Pablo Andujar.
The 26-year-old is the highest-ranked British player in the world and ninth seed but that was not enough to get him on a covered court for his opening clash.
Instead, he was first up on Court Two and was twice forced off court by the weather before recording a 6-0 7-6 (3) 6-3 victory over veteran Spaniard Andujar.
The second interruption came after Norrie had had three match points, and he needed just four minutes and six points on the resumption to complete the job.
He said: "I wasn't too aware of it until someone shouted, 'Come on, Cam, get it done before the rain'. Obviously I was trying to get it done. Then I looked over, there was a huge grey cloud.
"After that I think I had one more match point. It would be nice to get it done earlier, but it is what it is. It's tough. You're there waiting another hour, you're on edge. You know just had chances to finish the match.
"Could be in the showers, could be eating. Just try to block that out and come out and focus. I came out a lot better the second time. It was nice to get it done in straight sets, for sure."
What is it?
It is the third grand slam of the year, the Wimbledon championships which run between Monday, June 27 and Sunday, July 10.
Can I still buy tickets?
Of course. You’ve heard of the Wimbledon queue, right? You can turn up at Wimbledon Park and wait patiently for a small number of tickets available for Centre Court, Court One or Court Two. You’ll have to queue from around 6am on the morning, if not before in order to get lucky, though.
If you can’t get on the showcourts, you can also purchase a day pass which allows you access to all the ground courts from No 3 to 18. Prices start from £27. The All England Club will only accept cash on the day.
What TV channel are the Championships on?
You can watch coverage on BBC One and Two throughout the fortnight – and on the red button. You can also follow the Telegraph Sport's daily coverage.
What is this year's draw?
The official draw took place on June 24. Emma Raducanu was drawn against Belgian Alison Van Uytvanck and progressed in straight sets. Serena Williams will make her Wimbledon comeback against France's Harmony Tan while top seed Iga Swiatek opens her campaign against Croatian qualifier Jana Fett.
Andy Murray fought back to beat Australian James Duckworth while defending champion Novak Djokovic overcame some early struggles to defeat South Korea's Kwon Soon-woo in his quest for a seventh title.
Who are the defending champions?
Novak Djokovic and Ashleigh Barty won the singles tournaments in 2021 – but Barty will not be returning to defend her crown after unexpectedly retiring from tennis earlier this year.
Who has been handed a wildcard to SW19?
Serena Williams has been awarded a wildcard to compete for a record 24th major title at Wimbledon, after nearly a year on the sidelines through injury.
Williams, 40, last played a competitive match on Centre Court at last year's tournament, when she was forced to retire during the first round with a hamstring problem.
There had been fears around whether she was on the brink of retirement from the sport, but has caused a huge stir in announcing her long-awaited return.
She returned to action at Eastbourne International on Tuesday alongside world No 4 Ons Jabeur in the women's doubles and is set to make her Wimbledon comeback the following week.
Men's singles wildcards
Zizou Bergs (Bel), Liam Broady (GB), Jay Clarke (GB), Alastair Gray (GB), Paul Jubb (GB), Ryan Peniston (GB), Tim van Rijthoven (Hol), Stan Wawrinka (Swi).
Women's singles wildcards
Katie Boulter (GB), Jodie Burrage (GB), Sonay Kartal (GB), Yuriko Miyazaki (GB), Daria Saville (Aus), Katie Swan (GB), Serena Williams (US).
Men's doubles wildcards
Liam Broady (GB) / Jay Clarke (GB), Julian Cash (GB) / Henry Patten (GB), Alastair Gray (GB) / Ryan Peniiston (GB), Jonny O'Mara (GB) / Ken Skupski (GB).
Women's doubles wildcards
Naiktha Bains (GB) / Maia Lumsden (GB), Alicia Barnett (GB) / Olivia Nicholls (GB), Jodie Burrage (GB) / Eden Silva (GB), Harriet Dart (GB) / Heather Watson (GB), Sarah Beth Grey (GB) / Yuriko Miyazaki (GB), Sonay Kartal (GB) / Nell Miller (GB).
Mixed doubles wildcards
To be announced.
Men's wheelchair singles wildcard
Tokito Oda (Jpn).
Women's wheelchair singles wildcard
Momoko Ohtani (Jpn).
Quad wheelchair singles wildcard
Ymanitu Silva (Bra).
Anything new for the tournament?
Wimbledon will become a 14-day tournament from this year, with matches set to be played on middle Sunday, traditionally a day off at the grand slam.
The first Sunday of Wimbledon is normally a rest day, on which tournament organisers work to get the courts back into top shape for the latter rounds, resulting in a so-called "Manic Monday" featuring the entire fourth round of both the men's and women's singles.
"From 2022, to coincide with the centenary of centre court, middle Sunday will become a permanent part of the tournament schedule, turning the Championships into a 14-day event," All England Lawn Tennis Club chairman Ian Hewitt said.
"Thanks to improved grass-court technology and maintenance over the past five years... we are comfortable that we are able to look after the courts, most particularly centre court, without a full day of rest."
What are the latest odds?
Men’s champion latest odds:
Novak Djokovic 11/10
Rafael Nadal 5/1
Matteo Berrettini 6/1
Stefanos Tsitsipas 17/2
Women’s champion latest odds:
Iga Swiatek 3/1
Simona Halep 9/1
Emma Raducanu 10/1