okbet free 88 On July 8, 2017, the Wimbledon women's singles ended the semi-final competition. In the end, two players from Asia and Africa defeated two players from Europe to create a historic final. Tunisian Abdul-3 defeated Germany's Black María 2-1, while No. 17 seed Kazakh Rebakina beat former tournament champion Halep 2-0. For the first time in Wimbledon's 145-year history, African and Asian players were welcomed to the women's singles final.
Of the top 4 players, only 1 Halep has ever won a Grand Slam title. The other 3 have never touched a Grand Slam. Maria, a 34-year-old German mother, is only ranked 103 in the world and has reached the final four of a Grand Slam for the first time in her career. In the semi-finals, Halep played against Rebakina and Abbabal against Maria. In the end, the two European players were eventually eliminated, and the Asian and African players made history.
No. 3 seed Abdul-Jabbar played against Maria, the dark horse, and won the first set 6-2 easily. In the second set, Maria launched a crazy counterattack, pulling back a set 6-3. However, in the decider, Abdul-Jabbar took full advantage, winning easily 6-1 and advancing to the final 2-1. Abdul-Jabbar became the first player in Tunisian history to reach a Grand Slam singles final, and the first player in African history to reach the women's grand slam singles final, creating the history of the African continent.
In the following semi-final, the 17th seed Rebakina faced former champion Halep and played a very explosive state, and Halep made too many mistakes. In the end, Rebakina defeated Halep 6-3 6-3 to advance to the final. Rebakina became the first Asian player in history to reach the Wimbledon singles final, and the first Kazakh to reach a Grand Slam singles final, also made Asian history.
In the women's singles final, a new Grand Slam champion is bound to be born and will continue to break the historical record of the country and continent. In Wimbledon's 145-year history, this will be an exciting moment. This marked the development of tennis, continuing to break through and out of Europe and the Americas, to the deeper reaches of the New World.