Federer, 35, was asked if players might be taking part in the tournament just to get their hands on the cash. You never know what the player's motives are.'The world number five said he felt sorry for the Centre Court crowd, adding: 'They're there to watch good tennis, proper tennis.
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Viewer Salma Ahmed said online: 'Still waiting for the highlights but seems I'm watching a chat show instead.'The show was revamped in 2015 with a live audience but the BBC returned to the traditional Today at Wimbledon format last year.
It said there had been fewer than ten complaints about Monday's show.
She said: 'I cannot even comprehend how someone can say it's boring at Wimbledon.
I think it's the best place to play in the world.'The eight players who retired in the first round is the most since the same number did so in 2008.
And some complained that little more than 30 minutes of tennis action were broadcast during the hour-long show.
The format saw Balding chat to John Mc Enroe and Tracy Austin in a broadcasting box at the SW19 venue.
Ripple made headlines in September 2016 after he got into an argument with his wife, told her he'd rather be imprisoned, and demanded cash from a bank teller only to wait in the lobby for the police to arrive.
Ripple, who pleaded guilty in January, said he suffered from depression after a quadruple bypass heart surgery in 2015 and expressed his remorse in court on Tuesday.
You know, to be completely honest with you.'And he admitted calling on the medical team when his opponent broke his serve in the second set.
He said: 'I just thought I'd try to break a bit of momentum, to use that as my strategy, because I was just playing very bad and feeling bad out there.'I tried to use something different maybe, you know, slow him down a bit on the serve.'When asked if he would hand the prize money back or donate it to charity, he did not give a straight answer, adding: 'Well, if Roger and Novak, these guys will, no problem.'Briton Katie Boulter, 20, who narrowly lost her first ever Wimbledon tie after a brave fight, criticised the Australian.
An FBI agent says Ripple had argued with his wife earlier and told her in writing he'd 'rather be in jail than at home.' Ripple, who pleaded guilty to a federal bank robbery count in January, said his depression had gone undiagnosed and that he was feeling like his old self after seeking help and taking medication.