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1 By the end of 1986, Agassi was ranked No. 91. He won his first top-level singles title in 1987 at the Sul American Open in Itaparica and ended the year ranked No. 25. He won six additional tournaments in 1988 (Memphis, U.S. Men's Clay Court Championships, Forest Hills WCT, Stuttgart Outdoor, Volvo International and Livingston Open), and, by December of that year, he had surpassed US$1 million in career prize money after playing in just 43 tournaments—the fastest anyone in history had reached that level.
2 On January 14, 2008, Davenport surpassed Steffi Graf in career prize money earned on the women's tour, garnering a total of US$21,897,501.
3 Williams was twice the season prize money leader in 2001 and 2017, and currently ranks second behind Serena in career prize money earned with over $41.8 million.
4 By reaching the final, her ranking improved to No. 4 and she crossed the $26 million mark in career prize money, the only player besides Serena Williams to do so. The knee injury that hampered her during the final of the Sony Ericsson Open forced her to skip the Fed Cup tie against Russia and the Porsche Tennis Grand Prix in Stuttgart.
5 Over her career, Wade won 55 professional singles championships and amassed $1,542,278 dollars in career prize money.
6 For the year, Laver won a then-record US$292,717 in tournament prize money and became the first tennis player to surpass US$1 million in career prize money.
7 She returned to the world No. 2 ranking and crossed over US$12 million in career prize money.
8 She also reached US$14 million in career prize money and on 19 March, regained the world No. 1 ranking.
9 She also surpassed US$15 million in career prize money earnings.
10 She won titles on all four surfaces and crossed the $10 million mark in career prize money in 1998, the fifth player to reach the milestone.
11 He was consistently ranked in the top 20 in singles, and earned $2,725,403 in career prize money.