-- Ana Ivanovic, on whether the wind was a factor in her second round match.
Well, I watched. I watched so many of Roger's matches when I was growing up. I had a couple bad injuries when I was younger and watched loads of tennis. So when I did come back on the tour or get to that level, I knew how I had to play against him. The one thing that I always thought, or it looked like from watching, was that everyone was just trying to play so well all the time to win against him, trying like too hard and trying to hit the ball to the line and playing the game style that necessarily didn't work for them. You know, I made sure that when I played against him I haven't tried to do that. I haven't felt that just because I'm playing Federer I have to hit every ball on the line and stuff. So it's not -- I just learned a lot from watching when I was growing up.
-- Andy Murray, on how he figured out how to play against Roger.
I am playing much better right now. No, come on. (laughter.)
-- Rafa Nadal, on Uncle Toni's reaction to his performance in Indian Wells.
For me the goal is the same: try to improve my tennis and try to continuing have the good results. In the end, is only one number. No. 1 and No. 2 is only one number of difference. You know, I say it 100 times, no? I didn't go to sleep thinking if I am No. 1 or No. 2, and I didn't wake up thinking about if I am the No. 1 or No. 2. I think about I have to play well today or I have to practice well today. I have to improve.
-- Rafa Nadal, on whether he feels extra pressure as #1.
I probably like to be invisible. Just sneak into the girls' locker room. That's one of the super powers.
-- Novak Djokovic, on which superpower he'd want and why.
You kind of just don't hang around as much anymore, but still I try to give back to the
fans by signing autographs, taking pictures while I'm at the site. Especially after practice I like to take my time. And even though I only hit for an hour, you know, I'll be showering only one hour later after all the people I meet and all the people who want to talk to me and all the pictures and autographs and signings, there's more than just the practice. I think that's where I have to, not motivate myself, but it's just sometimes there is days where it's harder for me, you know. I almost like to practice off-site, you know, where it's nice and calm and I can really concentrate on the practice and not just come out and put on a show and sign autographs. Because at the end of the day, I also have to work to get better. This is sometimes where it's a fine line for me.
-- Roger Federer, on the difficulties of balancing his off court responsibilities