French Open: Rafael Nadal at his most vulnerable in a decade

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‘I played with no pain and increased the level of tennis as the week in Rome went on,’ said Djokovic, who turns 27 on Thursday.

‘Winning against Rafa in the final of a big tournament on clay, his preferred surface, is definitely a confidence booster. Experience helped me stay calm and play the right shots at the right time.’

Nadal and Djokovic’s biggest threats are likely to come from Roger Federer, the 2009 champion, and his rejuvenated Swiss compatriot Stanislas Wawrinka, this year’s shock Australian Open winner.

Federer, who will be 33 in August, could be forgiven for being distracted.

He lost his first round clash in Rome, having only made a late decision to play following the birth of his and wife Mirka’s second set of twins on May 6.

The 17-time major winner hopes to have all of his four children – newly-arrived Lenny and Leo and Myla and Charlene, who were born in 2009 – in Paris.

The world No 4 Swiss will be playing Roland Garros for the 16th time, but his last two visits have ended in defeats in the semi-finals and quarter-finals.

World No 3 Wawrinka added the Monte Carlo Masters title to his Australian Open trophy by beating Federer but then suffered early defeats in Madrid and Rome.

The 29-year-old’s best French Open was last year where he made the quarter-finals, losing to Nadal in straight sets.

Elsewhere, Andy Murray, whose decision to skip the French Open in 2013 paid handsome dividends in the shape of the Wimbledon title, was a semi-finalist in 2011.

But the Briton has never won a claycourt title. That suggests veteran David Ferrer, the runner-up to Nadal last year, and new generation stars such as Rome semi-finalists Milos Raonic and Grigor Dimitrov as well as Barcelona champion Nishikori are most likely to be tournament dangermen.

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