Wimbledon 2012: Lukas Rosol loses after Rafael Nadal heroics
Venue: All England Club, London
Date: 25 June - 8 July
Coverage: Live on BBC One, BBC Two, BBC HD Channel, red button, BBC Radio 5 live, mobiles, tablet and the BBC Sport website
Lukas Rosol could not maintain the stellar form that
overcame Rafael Nadal
and went down in straight sets to Germany's Philipp Kohlschreiber.
Rosol pulled off one of the biggest upsets in history when he knocked out the two-time champion on Centre Court, but lost 6-2 6-3 7-6 to Kohlschreiber.
failed to make the second week for the second year running, losing to seventh seed David Ferrer.
went through with a straight-sets victory.
After his heroics on Centre Court, Rosol was sent out to Court 12 to face 27th seed Kohlschreiber.
First serve pts won
Break points won
But the Czech Republic's Rosol made 17 unforced errors and won only 69% of points on his first serve compared to figures of three and 83% respectively from Thursday's five-set thriller against Nadal.
"Of course, the atmosphere was really different, but still it cannot be every match with atmosphere like this two days ago," he said.
"Today was a little bit different conditions. It was windy. He had probably more power than me."
Rosol refused to dwell on his victory against Nadal but said he hoped it would send out a warning to future opponents.
"For me it's already past," he said. "I have to look forward, what's going to happen next days, next matches. I cannot live from this match that happened already. I have to live what's going to be.
"I can play with anyone. That's what I feel. And also these players now are going to see they can lose against me."
Kohlschreiber admitted the Wimbledon debutant was a serious threat despite losing in the first round of qualifying for the last five years.
"I think it was very dangerous to play against him," said Kohlschreiber. "But I think I have the right game plan against him. I mixed up the pace a lot. Every time if he hit a very strong ball, I tried to slice it back, keep it short. He doesn't like to move too much into the court.
"Everything I saw against Nadal, I figured out I think the perfect tactic. Obviously I played a very, very good match."
won the first set against Ferrer but the Spaniard battled back well to take the match 2-6 7-6 (10-8) 6-4 6-3.
John McEnroeThree-time Wimbledon champion and BBC Sport expert
"I do think Andy Roddick might be considering retirement. He looked a beaten man at 5-3. He looked like Sharapova in the way he took that slow walk to the back of the court. I sensed he was saying: 'I'm not going to be here any more'. There are a lot of questions to be asked for Roddick. He's had a Hall of Fame career, but he's going to have to work twice as hard if he's to have a hope of getting back."
But it was Roddick's farewell gesture to Centre Court which was the talking point.
The 29-year-old, who won the Eastbourne title the week before, applauded all four sides of the court, blowing a kiss to the fans.
"I don't have a definitive answer, I can't give you much else," said the three-time runner-up when asked if Saturday was his last Wimbledon.
Ferrer will now meet
Juan Martin del Potro
of Argentina, who brushed past Japan's Kei Nishikori in straight sets, winning 6-3 7-6 6-2.
It was a straight-sets victory for France's
also, beating unseeded Slovakian Lukas Lacko 6-4 6-3 6-3.
Tsonga will face American
in the last 16 after the American continued his progress with a 6-3 7-6 7-6 victory against Belgium's David Goffin.
continued his remarkable run with a 6-4 4-6 6-1 6-3 win over France's Benoit Paire on Court Three.
The 27-year-old American only returned to professional tennis last July after almost six years out with a succession of injuries.
Baker went to college and took a job as a tennis coach, but he won a Challenger event in Florida to get a wildcard into the French Open, and then reached the final of his first ATP World Tour event for seven years in Nice before coming through Wimbledon qualifying.
"I've always been confident in my game. I always knew I was a good player," said Baker.
"It was just whether the body would cooperate and whether I could get more than even six, eight, 12 months healthy and able to play.
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