Match Winning Percentage

Some articles on match, winning:

Martina Navratilova - Career Statistics - Records
... Championships semifinals Stands alone 1974–1993 60 Tour Championships match wins Stands alone 1974–1994 21 Tour Championships appearances Stands alone 1975–1996 5 US. 1 (singles) Stands alone 1973–1994 18 match wins against No ...
W. W. Norton & Company - Best Sellers
... Gentry Jared Diamond’s Pulitzer Prize-winning best-seller Guns, Germs, and Steel Pulitzer prize-winning historians Annette Gordon-Reed and Edmund S ... adventures the works of National Book Award-winning fiction author Andrea Barrett "Khruschev The Man and His Era" by William Taubman "Hitler Hubris" and "Hitler Nemesis" by Ian Kershaw Liar's ...
Premium Bond - Winning
... Older winning numbers (more than 18 months old) can be checked in the London Gazette Premium Bonds Unclaimed Prizes Supplement ...
Rafael Nadal - Career Statistics - Records - Open Era Records
... Wilander 2005–2012 8 consecutive years winning 1+ title Björn Borg Pete Sampras Roger Federer 2010 French Open — 2010 US Open Winner of Majors on clay, grass and hard court in calendar year Stands alone ...
Egyptian Ratscrew - Gameplay - Winning
... It is rare, but possible for all cards to be in the pile without any of the players having any ... If this happens, the game is simply a draw ...

Famous quotes containing the words percentage, match and/or winning:

    There is a potential 4-6 percentage point net gain for the President [George Bush] by replacing Dan Quayle on the ticket with someone of neutral stature.
    Mary Matalin, U.S. Republican political advisor, author, and James Carville b. 1946, U.S. Democratic political advisor, author. All’s Fair: Love, War, and Running for President, p. 205, Random House (1994)

    One fairer than my love! The all-seeing sun
    Ne’er saw her match since first the world begun.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    The media network has its idols, but its principal idol is its own style which generates an aura of winning and leaves the rest in darkness. It recognises neither pity nor pitilessness.
    John Berger (b. 1926)