Feliciano López Díaz-Guerra (Spanish pronunciation: [feliˈθjano ˈlopeθ ˈdi.aθ ˈgera]; born 20 September 1981) is a professional tennis player on the ATP Tour. He began life in Toledo and now lives in the Spanish capital, Madrid. Lopez achieved his career-high singles ranking of world no. 12 in March 2015.[2] Currently, he has appeared in more consecutive majors than anyone, dating back to the 2002 French Open.

In 2005, he was the first male Spanish tennis player to reach the quarterfinals of Wimbledon after 1972, when Manuel Orantes reached the semifinals. He repeated the feat in 2008 and 2011. Lopez defeated Tim Henman at the 2007 Wimbledon second round in what would be Henman's last Wimbledon match. Throughout his career, he has played in the most five-set matches that have gone beyond 6–6, his longest fifth set being 16–14 at the 2009 Australian Open against Gilles Müller. He reached quarterfinals of the US Open in 2015.

Playing style

Lopez is left-handed and uses a single-handed backhand. He is known for his strong serve and ability to play balls repeatedly on the baseline, and is additionally a confident net player and has been known to serve and volley. Unlike most Spanish players, who almost always prefer clay courts due to the popularity of that surface in their country, Lopez is an exceptionally strong grass-court player, with three quarterfinal runs at Wimbledon (his strongest Grand Slam showing), as well as a title on grass at the Aegon International in 2013, which he successfully defended in 2014. This is due in part to his more traditional playing style, playing more like grass-court legends Pete Sampras and Roger Federer than fellow-Spaniard Rafael Nadal. This traditional arsenal includes a big serve and a willingness to come in to the net.


Early years

In 1997, Feliciano López made his pro circuit debut in Mallorca on 29 September, losing in the second round to Dušan Vemić. In 1998, he made his ATP debut at the 1998 Open SEAT, where he lost to Jiří Novák in the first round. He then competed on the Challenger circuit, making the quarterfinals of Spain F7 and Spain F8. In 1999, he competed on the Futures and Challenger circuits. He won his first Futures event in Spain F6, beating Pedro Canovas in the final. He additionally reached one additional final, losing to Reginald Willems at the Spain F7.

In 2000, Lopez competed in only his second ATP tournament at the 2000 Estoril Open, losing to Juan Antonio Marín. His performance was mediocre on the Challenger circuit, and he reached only two quarterfinals. The next year was a better one for López, as he won his second Futures event in France F3, defeating Juan Antonio Marín in the final, and reaching the final in Maia, losing to Jarkko Nieminen. He additionally made his first ATP win in the 2001 Chevrolet Cup, defeating Adrián García. Notwithstanding he lost the quarterfinal to eventual champion Guillermo Coria. He additionally made his Grand Slam debut at the 2001 French Open, losing to Carlos Moyá in straight sets.


In 2002, López competed on the ATP circuit regularly. He started the year with his first semifinal at the 2002 ATP Buenos Aires, losing to Nicolás Massú. He followed it up with a quarterfinal appearance at the 2002 Delray Beach International Tennis Championships, losing to Antony Dupuis. He additionally reached the second round of the Miami Masters, losing to Àlex Corretja in the final. He then won his first Grand Slam match at the 2001 French Open, defeating Didac Pérez in five sets, before losing to third seed Tommy Haas in straight sets. In his Wimbledon debut, he reached the fourth round, losing to André Sá four sets, after defeating Guillermo Cañas in five sets with the fifth going to 10–8, in the second round, a match that lasted 3 hours and 40 minutes. This was his first win over a top-20 player. He then gained revenge for his loss to by defeating him in López' US Open debut in the first round in straight sets, before losing to Gastón Gaudio in the next round. He then reached the quarterfinals in Hong Kong and Tokyo. In Tokyo, he defeated Marat Safin in the second round, his first win over a top-5 player. He additionally reached the third round of the 2002 Madrid Masters, losing to Andre Agassi. He ended the year in the top 100 for the first time at no. 62.

In 2003, López started the year with first-round exits at Doha and Auckland. He made his Australian Open debut, reaching the third round, but losing to Younes El Aynaoui in four sets. He performed badly in the first rounds in Milan, Marseille, and Rotterdam. He then reached the quarterfinals in Dubai, losing to Tommy Robredo, and in Estoril, losing to Max Mirnyi. He then reached the second rounds of Indian Wells and Monte Carlo. In his second French Open, he lost to Mariano Zabaleta in straight sets. He once again reached the fourth round of Wimbledon, where he lost in the first round to Roger Federer in straight sets. He then reached two straight semifinals in Stuttgart and Kitzbühel, losing both to eventual champion Guillermo Coria. He continued his form by reaching the quarterfinals at the 2003 Canada Masters, losing to David Nalbandian in straight sets. After early losses in Cincinnati, Long Island, the US Open, and Moscow, he reached the quarterfinals of Vienna, the Madrid Masters, and Basel. He ended the year with second-round exit at the Paris Masters, where he lost to Guillermo Coria, his fifth lost to Coria. He ended the year ranked no. 28.

In 2004, López began the year with a 1–3 record losing in the first rounds of Sydney, the 2004 Australian Open, and Milan, with his only win coming at the Davis Cup. He reached his first final at the 2004 Dubai Open, losing to Roger Federer. He then reached the second rounds of the 2004 Indian Wells Masters, the 2004 Miami Masters, the 2004 Open de Tenis Comunidad Valenciana, and the 2004 Monte Carlo Masters. He additionally reached the fourth round of the 2004 French Open, losing to Gustavo Kuerten. This was the furthest he had reached at the French Open. He then lost in the third round of 2004 Wimbledon, losing to tall Croatian Ivo Karlović. In his next three tournaments, he reached the second round, in Stuttgart, the Canada Masters, and the Cincinnati Masters. He additionally reached the quarterfinals of Kitzbühel, losing to Fernando Verdasco. In the 2004 US Open, he reached the third round, before losing to eventual runner-up Lleyton Hewitt. At the 2004 Bank Austria-TennisTrophy, he then won his first title, defeating Guillermo Cañas in the final. He ended the year with a quarterfinal appearance at the 2004 Paris Masters, losing to Guillermo Cañas. He ended the year at world no. 24.

He started 2005 with quarterfinal appearances at the 2005 Qatar ExxonMobil Open, losing to Roger Federer, and at the 2005 Medibank International, losing to Radek Štěpánek. At the 2005 Australian Open, he reached the third round, losing to Joachim Johansson in five sets with the fifth set going to 11–13, in a match that lasted almost four hours. This propelled him to no. 20 in the world and the semifinals of 2005 Open 13, once again losing to Joachim Johansson. He then reached the third round of the 2005 Indian Wells Masters, losing to Fabrice Santoro in straight sets, and the quarterfinals of the 2005 Estoril Open, losing to Gastón Gaudio in straight sets. He then reached his first Grand Slam quarterfinal at 2005 Wimbledon, losing to Lleyton Hewitt in straight sets. He additionally reached the quarterfinals in Kitzbühel, losing to Mariano Zabaleta in straight sets. At the 2005 Pilot Pen Tennis, he lost in his third final to James Blake after winning the first set. He then reached the quarterfinals of the 2005 BA-CA Tennis Trophy, losing to Radek Štěpánek in straight sets. He ended the year ranked no. 34.


2006 was a plateau year for López. He suffered early loses throughout the year. Notwithstanding he did reach the third round of the 2006 Australian Open, losing to Ivan Ljubičić. He reached the third round of the 2006 Nottingham Open, losing to Jonas Björkman. He reached the final of the 2006 Allianz Suisse Open Gstaad, losing to Richard Gasquet. He reached the third round of the 2006 Legg Mason Tennis Classic, losing to eventual runner-up Andy Murray. He reached the quarterfinals of the 2006 PTT Thailand Open, losing to Jarkko Nieminen. He ended the year at no. 81, 47 spots lower than the previous year.

In 2007, López started the year badly, having a 2–5 record at the his first five tournaments, managing a win only at the 2007 Australian Open, losing to Novak Djokovic, and at the 2007 SAP Open losing to Vincent Spadea. Notwithstanding he followed it up with a quarterfinal appearance at the 2007 Tennis Channel Open, losing to eventual champion Lleyton Hewitt. He then lost in the second round of the 2007 Indian Wells Masters, losing to eventual semifinalst Andy Roddick. He then reached the fourth round of the 2007 Miami Masters, losing to eventual champion Novak Djokovic. He then followed up with a 1–5 record, with his only win coming in the 2007 Open SEAT over compatriot Guillermo García-López. He then reached the third round of the 2007 Wimbledon Championships, losing to Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, after he ended Tim Henman's Wimbledon career, beating him in a five-set thriller in the second round, having been two sets up. He then reached the semifinals of the 2007 Mercedes Cup, losing to eventual champion Rafael Nadal. He then reached the fourth round of the 2007 US Open, losing to eventual champion Roger Federer, the first set being the least games won by Federer in one set in the whole tournament. He followed it up with three straight quarterfinals at the 2007 AIG Japan Open Tennis Championships, losing to eventual champion David Ferrer, at the 2007 BA-CA-TennisTrophy, losing to eventual runner-up Stanislas Wawrinka, and the 2007 Madrid Masters, losing to Roger Federer. He ended the year ranked no. 35.

In 2008 López once again had a bad start, but rebounded at the 2008 Dubai Tennis Championships by reaching the finals, losing to Andy Roddick. He then reached the third round of the 2008 Miami Masters, losing to Dmitry Tursunov. He suffered first-round losses at the next three Masters Series at the 2008 Monte-Carlo Masters, the 2008 Rome Masters, and the 2008 Hamburg Masters. Notwithstanding in the middle of these tournaments, he managed to reach the third round of the 2008 Torneo Godó, losing to eventual champion Rafael Nadal. He once again lost early in the first rounds of the 2008 French Open and the 2008 Queen's Club Championships. He reached the quarterfinals of the 2008 Wimbledon Championships, for the second time losing to Marat Safin. He recorded a 2–7 record after Wimbledon with wins coming only at the 2008 Countrywide Classic and at the Davis Cup World Group. He then reached the semifinals of the 2008 Bank Austria-TennisTrophy, losing to eventual champion Philipp Petzschner, the semifinals of the 2008 Davidoff Swiss Indoors, losing to eventual champion Roger Federer, and the quarterfinals of the 2008 Mutua Madrileña Masters Madrid, losing to Rafael Nadal. He additionally helped the Spanish Davis Cup team to win the title against Argentina by beating Juan Martín del Potro. He ended the year the world no. 31.


In 2009, López started the year with a string of first-round losses, losing in the 2009 Heineken Open to Jarkko Nieminen, in the 2009 Australian Open to Gilles Müller, and in the 2009 ABN AMRO World Tennis Tournament to Julien Benneteau. He then competed in the 2009 Open 13 and made it to the quarterfinals, before losing to eventual champion Jo-Wilfried Tsonga. Lopez struggled after this, and at one point, he suffered eight straight main-draw losses in a row. In the midst of his bad run, he won a title at the Open Castilla y León Challenger event, beating Adrian Mannarino in straight sets. At the inaugural Shanghai Masters, he advanced to his first Master Series semifinal, beating David Ferrer, Jürgen Melzer, and Robin Söderling en route. Notwithstanding he retired due to a right ankle injury in his semifinal match against Rafael Nadal, trailing 1–6, 0–3. Despite his poor year on the ATP tour, López did play a key role for the Spain Davis Cup team, helping them win the 2009 Davis Cup with doubles wins in the quarterfinals, semifinals, and finals.

Lopez started his 2010 season by playing in the 2010 Medibank International Sydney, where he lost to eventual runner-up Richard Gasquet in the first round. He then competed in the 2010 Australian Open, where he reached the third round, defeating Pablo Cuevas and Rainer Schüttler, but lost to seventh seed Andy Roddick in a close four-setter. In the 2010 SA Tennis Open as the third seed, he beat Benjamin Balleret, Blaž Kavčič, and Rajeev Ram in the first three rounds, reaching the final after defeating top seed Gaël Monfils in the semifinals. He went on to win the tournament, beating the eighth seed Stéphane Robert. Thus, he ended his five and a half-year title drought and won just his second ATP-level title. His finals record now improved to 2–4. He lost in the first rounds of the 2010 ABN AMRO World Tennis Tournament and 2010 Dubai Tennis Championships. He then reached the third round of the 2010 BNP Paribas Open, losing to sixth seed Robin Söderling, after defeating Paul-Henri Mathieu and receiving a bye. He lost to Mardy Fish in the third round, after defeating Michael Berrer in the 2010 Sony Ericsson Open.

In the European clay season, he lost in the first round of 2010 Monte-Carlo Rolex Masters to Tomáš Berdych. He then won his first clay victory of the season by reaching the third round of the 2010 Barcelona Open Banco Sabadell, losing to Robin Söderling. At the 2010 Internazionali BNL d'Italia, López reached the quarterfinals, losing to Ernests Gulbis, but upset Marin Čilić en route.

After he disappointingly lost in the opening round at the 2010 French Open, he appeared at the 2010 Aegon Championships, the first grass tournament of the year. He beat Grigor Dimitrov and Julien Benneteau. He went on to stun top seed and world no. 1 Rafael Nadal to reach the semifinals. There, he lost to Mardy Fish. In the 2010 Aegon International, he retired against a 342th-ranked and local James Ward down 3–6, 4–5. He then played at 2010 Wimbledon, reaching the third round, but losing to Jürgen Melzer. He then lost three straight matches, beginning in the semifinals of the 2010 Farmers Classic to Andy Murray, and the first rounds of the 2010 Rogers Cup and the 2010 Western & Southern Financial Group Masters. He then reached the fourth round of the 2010 US Open, losing to eventual champion Rafael Nadal in straight sets. He then ended the year with a five-match losing streak, losing in the second round of 2010 Rakuten Japan Open Tennis Championships and the first rounds of the 2010 Shanghai Rolex Masters 1000, the 2010 If Stockholm Open, the 2010 Valencia Open 500, and the 2010 BNP Paribas Masters.


Lopez started his 2011 pre-Australian Open preparations in the 2011 Brisbane International and 2011 Medibank International Sydney, but fell early in both tournaments. He then was upset in the second round of the 2011 Australian Open and first round of the 2011 SA Tennis Open by 199th-ranked Bernard Tomic and 235th-ranked Frank Dancevic. He then fell in the second rounds of the 2011 ABN AMRO World Tennis Tournament and the 2011 Dubai Tennis Championships. He fell in the first round of the 2011 BNP Paribas Open, the third round of the 2011 Sony Ericsson Open, and the second round of the 2011 Monte-Carlo Rolex Masters. He then reached his first quarterfinal of the year at the 2011 Barcelona Open Banco Sabadell, where he fell to Ivan Dodig. He reached his first final in over a year at the 2011 Serbia Open in Belgrade, where he lost to Novak Djokovic. He played a memorable match at the 2011 Mutua Madrid Open, where he lost to Roger Federer.

At Wimbledon, Lopez defeated Michael Berrer in the first round, former semifinalist Rainer Schüttler in the second round, and former world no. 1 and three-time finalist Andy Roddick in the third round. In the fourth round, Lopez stormed back from two sets to love down to take down Polish qualifier Łukasz Kubot. In his third quarterfinal appearance at Wimbledon, Lopez lost to world no. 4 Andy Murray in straight sets.

At the US Open, he lost in the third round, again to Murray.

At the 2011 Shanghai Rolex Masters, Lopez beat ninth seed Janko Tipsarević, Alex Bogomolov, Jr., sixth seed Tomáš Berdych, and Florian Mayer, before losing in the semifinals to third seed David Ferrer.


López played in Sydney to tune up for the Australian Open. He had a bye in the first round, then lost to Julien Benneteau in straight sets in the second.

At the Australian Open, he beat John Isner in the third round to set up a match with eventual finalist Rafael Nadal in the fourth, but succumbed in straight sets.

He reached the semifinals in Houston, where Isner took his revenge, beating López in three sets with two tiebreakers. In Barcelona, he beat Flavio Cipolla and Jarkko Nieminen, only to fall to compatriot David Ferrer in the quarterfinals. In Munich, he beat Australian Bernard Tomic in the quarterfinals, but was defeated by Philipp Kohlschreiber in the semifinals.

After his successes on clay, he had a disappointing grass season. At Wimbledon, he lost to Jarkko Nieminen in the first round.[3]

Back on clay, he made the quarterfinals in Gstaad, only to be beaten by Brazilian Thomaz Bellucci.

At the Olympics, he beat Russian Dmitry Tursunov and Argentine Juan Mónaco, but was defeated by Frenchman Jo-Wilfried Tsonga in straight sets with one tiebreaker.

At the US Open, he beat Robin Haase and compatriot Pablo Andújar, but couldn't stand up to eventual champion Andy Murray in the third round. He lost in four sets with three tiebreakers.

In Beijing, he beat Americans Ryan Harrison and Sam Querrey, before bowing again to Tsonga, retiring at 1–4 in the second set. In Shanghai, he defeated Kohlschreiber in straight sets to set up a meeting with Novak Djokovic, to whom he lost in straight sets.


López played in Sydney as a tune-up event for the 2013 Australian Open. He beat Jérémy Chardy in the opening round in three sets, but he lost in the second round to Kevin Anderson in straight sets. At the Australian Open, he went out in straight sets in the second round to Radek Štěpánek.

In Memphis, López made it to the final, but was turned away by Kei Nishikori. At the French Open he lost in the third round to compatriot and eventual finalist David Ferrer.

In Eastbourne, the week before Wimbledon, López won his first grass-court title by beating Gilles Simon in three sets in the final of the AEGON International.


López reached the final of the prestigious AEGON Championships in June and had a championship point against Grigor Dimitrov, but was eventually beaten in a deciding set tiebreak. Notwithstanding one week later, López successfully defended his AEGON International title, defeating Richard Gasquet for the first time in six attempts, 7-5 in the deciding set.

López then continued his impressive grass-court form into the third Grand Slam of the year, Wimbledon. He saw off both Yūichi Sugita and Ante Pavić in straight sets in the first and second rounds, respectively. He then met John Isner in the third round. It was a match dominated by serve. López fought back from a set down to win 3 sets to 1, securing the first break of serve in the match in the penultimate game. López thus progressed to the fourth round, where he met Stan Wawrinka, the fifth seed. López lost, notwithstanding having several set points in the second-set tiebreak.

López won over seeded players Tomáš Berdych and Milos Raonic at the Rogers Cup to reach his third Masters 1000 semifinal, after which he lost to Roger Federer. At the 2014 US Open, he was defeated by Raonic in the third round. The Spaniard claimed wins over Rafael Nadal, John Isner, and Mikhail Youzhny at the 2014 Shanghai Masters, then lost the semifinal match to Gilles Simon.


López made the fourth round of the 2015 Australian Open, losing to Milos Raonic in five sets.

López then entered the new ATP 250 event, the Ecuador Open in Quito, Ecuador and reached the final, losing to Victor Estrella Burgos.

López lost in the first round of the 2015 French Open.

Modelling and endorsements

López has appeared as a model for the likes of Hugo Boss and Elle,[4][5] and endorses Braun shavers and L'Oréal products. He has professed to dislike being called a model, however, and states that he wants to be seen only as a tennis player.[6]


In July 2015 he married model Alba Carrillo.[7]

Olympic finals

Doubles: 1 (0–1)

4th place2012London OlympicsGrassSpain David FerrerFrance Julien Benneteau
France Richard Gasquet
6–7(4–7), 2–6

Significant finals

Grand Slam finals

Doubles: 1 (1 title)

OutcomeYearChampionshipSurfacePartnerOpponents in FinalScore in Final
Winner2016French OpenClaySpain Marc LópezUnited States Bob Bryan
United States Mike Bryan
6–4, 6–7(6–8), 6–3

Singles: 13 (4 titles, 9 runners-up)

Grand Slam (0–0)
ATP World Tour Finals (0–0)
ATP World Tour Masters 1000 (0–0)
ATP World Tour 500 (1–3)
ATP World Tour 250 (3–6)
Finals by surface
Hard (2–5)
Clay (0–3)
Grass (2–1)
Carpet (0–0)
Finals by setting
Outdoors (3–7)
Indoors (1–2)
Runner-up1.1 March 2004Dubai Tennis Championships, Dubai, United Arab EmiratesHardSwitzerland Roger Federer6–4, 1–6, 2–6
Winner1.11 October 2004BA-CA TennisTrophy, Vienna, AustriaHard (i)Argentina Guillermo Cañas6–4, 1–6, 7–5, 3–6, 7–5
Runner-up2.21 August 2005Pilot Pen Tennis, New Haven, USAHardUnited States James Blake6–3, 5–7, 1–6
Runner-up3.10 July 2006Swiss Open, Gstaad, SwitzerlandClayFrance Richard Gasquet6–7(4–7), 7–6(7–3), 3–6, 3–6
Runner-up4.3 March 2008Dubai Tennis Championships, Dubai, United Arab EmiratesHardUnited States Andy Roddick7–6(10–8), 4–6, 2–6
Winner2.6 February 2010SA Tennis Open, Johannesburg, South AfricaHardFrance Stéphane Robert7–5, 6–1
Runner-up5.25 April 2011Serbia Open, Belgrade, SerbiaClaySerbia Novak Djokovic6–7(4–7), 2–6
Runner-up6.24 February 2013U.S. National Indoor Tennis Championships, Memphis, USAHard (i)Japan Kei Nishikori2–6, 3–6
Winner3.22 June 2013AEGON International, Eastbourne, United KingdomGrassFrance Gilles Simon7–6(7–2), 6–7(5–7), 6–0
Runner-up7.15 June 2014AEGON Championships, London, United KingdomGrassBulgaria Grigor Dimitrov7–6(10–8), 6–7(1–7), 6–7(6–8)
Winner4.21 June 2014AEGON International, Eastbourne, United Kingdom (2)GrassFrance Richard Gasquet6–3, 6–7(5–7), 7–5
Runner-up8.8 February 2015Ecuador Open Quito, Quito, EcuadorClayDominican Republic Víctor Estrella Burgos2–6, 7–6(7–5), 6–7(5–7)
Runner-up9.4 October 2015ATP Malaysian Open, Kuala Lumpur, MalaysiaHard (i)Spain David Ferrer5–7, 5–7

Doubles: 11 (3 titles, 8 runners-up)

Legend (Singles)
Grand Slam (1–0)
ATP World Tour Finals (0–0)
ATP World Tour Masters 1000 (0–1)
ATP World Tour 500 (0–4)
ATP World Tour 250 (2–3)
Finals by Surface
Hard (2–4)
Clay (1–4)
Grass (0–0)
Carpet (0–0)
Runner-up1.7 May 2001Majorca Open, Palma de Mallorca, SpainClaySpain Francisco RoigUnited States Donald Johnson
United States Jared Palmer
5–7, 3–6
Runner-up2.19 April 2004Valencia Open, Valencia, SpainClaySpain Marc LópezArgentina Gastón Etlis
Argentina Martín Rodríguez
5–7, 6–7(5-7)
Winner1.1 November 2004Stockholm Open, Stockholm, SwedenHard (i)Spain Fernando VerdascoAustralia Wayne Arthurs
Australia Paul Hanley
6–4, 6–4
Runner-up3.18 April 2005Barcelona Open, Barcelona, SpainClaySpain Rafael NadalIndia Leander Paes
Serbia and Montenegro Nenad Zimonjić
3–6, 3–6
Runner-up4.26 February 2011Dubai Tennis Championships, Dubai, United Arab EmiratesHardFrance Jérémy ChardyUkraine Sergiy Stakhovsky
Russia Mikhail Youzhny
6–4, 3–6, [3–10]
Runner-up5.2 March 2014Abierto Mexicano Telcel, Acapulco, MexicoHardBelarus Max MirnyiSouth Africa Kevin Anderson
Australia Matthew Ebden
3–6, 3–6
Runner-up6.18 May 2014Internazionali BNL d'Italia, Rome, ItalyHardNetherlands Robin HaaseCanada Daniel Nestor
Serbia Nenad Zimonjić
4–6, 6–7(2–7)
Runner-up7.1 November 2015Valencia Open, Valencia, SpainHard (i)Belarus Max MirnyiUnited States Eric Butorac
United States Scott Lipsky
6–7(4–7), 3–6
Winner2.8 January 2016Qatar ExxonMobil Open, Doha, QatarHardSpain Marc LópezGermany Philipp Petzschner
Austria Alexander Peya
6–4, 6–3
Runner-up8.27 February 2016Dubai Tennis Championships, Dubai, United Arab EmiratesHardSpain Marc LópezItaly Simone Bolelli
Italy Andreas Seppi
2–6, 6–3, [12–14]
Winner3.4 June 2016French Open, Paris, FranceClaySpain Marc LópezUnited States Bob Bryan
United States Mike Bryan
6–4, 6–7(6–8), 6–3

Performance timelines

(W) Won tournament; reached (F) final, (SF) semifinal, (QF) quarterfinal; (R#) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; competed at a (RR) round-robin stage; reached a (Q#) qualification round; (A) absent from tournament; played in a (Z#) Davis/Fed Cup Zonal Group (with number indication) or (PO) play-off; won a (G) gold, (F-S) silver or (SF-B) bronze Olympic medal; a (NMS) downgraded Masters Series/1000 tournament; or (NH) tournament not held.
To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated either at the conclusion of a tournament, or when the player's participation in the tournament has ended.

Current through the 2016 Wimbledon Championships.


Grand Slam Tournaments
Australian OpenAAA3R1R3R3R2R2R1R3R2R4R2R3R4R3R22–1461%
French OpenA1R2R1R4R1R1R1R1R2R1R1R1R3R2R1R3R10–1638%
US OpenAA2R1R3R2R2R4R1R1R4R3R3R3R3RQF23–1462%
National Representation
Summer OlympicsANot Held3RNot HeldANot Held3RNot Held4–267%
ATP World Tour Masters 1000
Indian Wells MastersAAA2R2R3R1R2R2R2R3R1R2R1R4RQF4R12–1446%
Miami MastersAA2R1R2R2R2R4R3R3R3R3R2RA3R2R2R11–1444%
Monte CarloAAQ12R2R1R2RA1R1R1R2R1RAAA1R4–1029%
Rome MastersAAA1R1R1R1RA1R2RQF3R1R1R1R2R1R6–1332%
Madrid Masters2AAA2R1R2R1RA1R1R3R2R1R1RQF2R2R9–1341%
Canada MastersAAAQF2R1R1RQ12R1R1R2RA1RSF1R10–1148%
Cincinnati MastersAAA2R2R1R1R1R1R1R1R2R1R3R1RQF8–1338%
Shanghai Masters3AA3RQF2R1R1RQFQFSF1RSF3R2RSF3R29–1467%
Paris MastersAAQ22RQF2RQ11R2R1R1R3R1R2R3R2R10–1245%
Career statistics
Tournaments Played151631272729252624242527212626163774
Titles / Finals0 / 00 / 00 / 00 / 01 / 20 / 10 / 10 / 00 / 10 / 01 / 10 / 10 / 01 / 21 / 20 / 20 / 04 / 1331%
Overall Win–Loss0–12–518–1634–3133–2731–2819–2927–2527–2617–2426–2436–2626–2729-2039–2632–2616–16412–378452%
Year End Ranking2691596228253481353147322040281417


Grand Slam Tournaments
Australian Open1R2R1R2RA3RQF2R2RA1R1RQF2R12–1250%
French Open3R1R1R1R2RA1RA2RA3R3R2RW15–963%
US Open3RQF3R1R2RQFA1RAA2R1R1R11–1052%
National Representation
Summer OlympicsA1RNot HeldANot Held4thNot Held3–350%
Davis CupFW11R1RQFWWQFWAA1RA8–947%
ATP World Tour Masters 1000
Indian Wells MastersA2R1RA1RA1R2R1R2R2R1R1R4–1029%
Miami MastersA1RQF1RA1RAQF1R2RAQF1R7–944%
Monte CarloAA1RAAA2R1R1RAAAA1–420%
Rome MastersAAAAAQF1R1R1R1RAF1R6–650%
Madrid Masters2AAAAAA1R1RAAA1RSF3–443%
Canada Masters1R1R1R2RA2R2R1R2RA1R1R2R5–1131%
Cincinnati MastersA2R2R2RA1R2R2R1RA1R1RSF8–1044%
Shanghai Masters31RAA1R1R2R2RA1R2R2R1RQF5–838%
Paris Masters2RAAA1R1RAA1R2RA1R1R2–722%
Career statistics
Titles / Finals0 / 01 / 20 / 10 / 00 / 00 / 00 / 00 / 00 / 10 / 00 / 00 / 20 / 12 / 33 / 11527%
Overall Win–Loss7–1622–1914–168–186–1119–2012–139–157–167–95-1015–1722–1920–11177–217645%
Year End Ranking89406512920642781011311781325235

1 Did only participate in the first Round at Davis Cup 2004.
2 Held as Hamburg Masters till 2008.
3 Held as Madrid Masters till 2008.
4 Including 1 Singles Tournament in 1998 (0–1).
5 Including 1 Doubles Final lost in 2001.
6 Including Doubles Win–Loss 1999 (0–2), 2001 (3–2), 2002 (1–3).

ATP Tour career earnings

YearMajorsATP winsTotal winsEarnings ($)Money list rank

Record against additional players

Lopez's match record against those who have been ranked in the top 10, with those who have been No. 1 in boldface

*As of August 22, 2015.

Top 10 wins

1.Russia Marat Safin4Hong Kong, ChinaHard2R7–6(7–2), 7–5
2.Thailand Paradorn Srichaphan9Hamburg, GermanyClay1R6–4, 6–3
3.Germany Rainer Schüttler8Stuttgart, GermanyClayQF6–2, 6–4
4.Argentina Guillermo Coria6Montreal, CanadaHard1R6–3, retired
5.Thailand Paradorn Srichaphan10Cincinnati, United StatesHard1R6–7(1–7), 6–4, 7–6(7–5)
6.Spain Carlos Moya7Madrid, SpainHard (i)3R6–7(5–7), 6–1, 7–5
7.Argentina Gaston Gaudio10Paris, FranceCarpet (i)2R7–5, 3–6, 6–1
8.United States Andre Agassi7Hamburg, GermanyClay1R6–2, 7–6(7–5)
9.Russia Marat Safin5Wimbledon, London, EnglandGrass3R6–4, 7–6(7–4), 6–3
10.Croatia Ivan Ljubičić4Gstaad, SwitzerlandClayQF7–6(7–4), 6–3
11.Croatia Ivan Ljubičić3US Open, New York, United StatesHard1R6–3, 6–3, 6–3
12.Czech Republic Tomáš Berdych10Stuttgart, GermanyClay2R6–0, 6–3
13.Spain David Ferrer7Madrid, SpainHard (i)2R7–6(7–3), 7–5
14.Czech Republic Tomáš Berdych10Dubai, United Arab EmiratesHard2R6–2, 7–5
15.Spain David Ferrer4Dubai, United Arab EmiratesHardQF6–4, 6–3
16.Russia Nikolay Davydenko5Dubai, United Arab EmiratesHardSF6–4, 4–6, 7–5
17.Spain David Ferrer5Madrid, SpainHard (i)2R6–4, 7–6(7–4)
18.Argentina Juan Martín del Potro9Davis Cup, Mar del Plata, ArgentinaHard (i)RR4–6, 7–6(7–2), 7–6(7–4), 6–3
19.Spain Rafael Nadal1Queen's Club, London, EnglandGrassQF7–6(7–5), 6–4
20.United States Andy Roddick10Wimbledon, London, EnglandGrass3R7–6(7–2), 7–6(7–2), 6–4
21.United States Mardy Fish8Davis Cup, Austin, United StatesHard (i)RR6–4, 3–6, 6–3, 6–7(2–7), 8–6
22.Czech Republic Tomáš Berdych7Shanghai, ChinaHard3R6–4, 6–4
23.France Gaël Monfils10Paris, FranceHard (i)2R6–3, 6–4
24.Argentina Juan Mónaco10Summer Olympics, London, UKGrass2R6–4, 6–4
25.Switzerland Stan Wawrinka10Gstaad, SwitzerlandClayQF6–4, 2–6, 4–3 retired
26.Czech Republic Tomáš Berdych6Queen's Club, London, EnglandGrassQF6–4, 7–6(9–7)
27.Czech Republic Tomáš Berdych5Toronto, CanadaHard3R3–6, 6–3, 6–4
28.Canada Milos Raonic6Toronto, CanadaHardQF6–4, 6–7(5–7), 6–3
29.Spain Rafael Nadal2Shanghai, ChinaHard2R6–3, 7–6(8–6)
30.Japan Kei Nishikori5Indian Wells, United StatesHard4R6–4, 7–6(7–2)
31.Canada Milos Raonic10Cincinnati, United StatesHard1R7–6(7–4), 6–4
32.Spain Rafael Nadal8Cincinnati, United StatesHard3R5–7, 6–4, 7–6(7–3)
33.Canada Milos Raonic10US Open, New York, United StatesHard3R6–2, 7–6(7–4), 6–3
34.Serbia Novak Djokovic1Dubai, United Arab EmiratesHardQF6–3, retired