Topic: Tennis

Infographic: Tennis Stars Use Social Media to Showcase Brands

Leveraging large followings in endorsement deals

Tennis is hard to match when it comes to the power of social media: only the NBA and soccer have more average followers per player, according to exclusive research from PMK BNC.…

How Exciting Is Wimbledon? With Biometrics, Jaguar Takes Centre Court's Pulse

Links watching tennis and driving a sports car

If you're among the fortunate 15,000 people who can afford the $4,164 ticket price to get into the stands at Wimbledon's Centre Court this week, you're surely in for a…

Throwback Thursday: Bill Cosby, O.J. Simpson, Playboy Bunnies and a Tennis Tournament

It's not the setup for a joke

Yes, it really happened: Bill Cosby played O.J. Simpson in a celebrity tennis tournament attended by shapely women in bunny outfits. This ad announcing the festivities—the Cosby Celebrity Challenge—appeared in…

Sports Fans Slowly Move From TV to the Internet

But only 9% pay for what they see

For sports fans, nothing beats the big screen, with 94 percent of fans watching sports on TV. However, digital media are gaining in popularity. Sixty three percent of fans went…

Portrait: Hush

A design company translates conceptual thinking and marketing strategy into visual experiences.

Specs Who Standing: creative partner David Schwarz (left), creative director Jodi Terwilliger. Sitting: creative partner Erik Karasyk (left), head of production Ryan McGrath What Design company Where Brooklyn offices Hush not only heightened the competition on the court…

Inside IBM's U.S. Open Digital Expo

Heineken and Xerox also serve Twitter winners

During a rain-soaked evening this week in Flushing Meadows, Queens, N.Y., middle school kids took shelter while playing with IBM’s billboard-sized “Game Changer Interactive Wall” touch screen, which was found…

Perspective: The Backhand Boys

Two generations ago, tennis stars were good for a sneaker endorsement. Today, they've got the balls for much more

In the early 1970s, long before there were high-tech carbon-fiber tennis racquets and nitrogen-pressured tennis balls to help, Roscoe Tanner pioneered the sudden-death serve. He could send the ball screaming…