Djokovic surrounds Significant 23 as Alcaraz separate

Novak Djokovic took an immense jump towards a record 23rd men's huge homerun title with a 6-3 5-7 6-1 6-1 French

Open semi-last triumph against a feeble Carlos Alcaraz in a conflict of titans that finished in anti-climactic style on Friday.

World number one Alcaraz had quite recently evened out the challenge when everything went south as he limped to his seat holding his right leg at 1-1 in the third set.

While he kept playing, the U.S. Open boss was hampered by cramps yet Djokovic was unfeeling,

dropping only one of 12 games to book a spot for Sunday's confrontation against either last year's second-place Casper Ruud or German Alexander Zverev.

"It's been truly intense for me, truly. I frustrated myself really in a match like this," said Alcaraz, who skirted the current year's Australian Open due to a hamstring injury.

"The main set and the subsequent set were extremely serious and I began to squeeze in my arm. Toward the start of the third set,

I began to squeeze all aspects of my body, not just the legs. The arms, too, all aspects of the legs."

Djokovic will play his 34th Huge homerun last, his seventh at Roland Garros, where he lifted the Musketeers' Cup two times, in 2016 and 2021.

The 36-year-old was confronting a definitive test against Alcaraz, who had demolished through the draw, just for the machine to separate in sudden style.

"Unfortunate development for Carlos. Clearly, at this level, the last thing you need is cramps and actual issues in the last phases of a huge home run,"

said Djokovic, who was in his 46th semi-last at a significant.

"It was likely hard for him to conclude whether he ought to resign or go on until the last point yet he's a warrior, so regard to him for that."

The much-anticipated conflict had begun with Djokovic going for the throat and breaking

for 3-1 preceding saving four break focuses and requiring the initial set after nearly 60 minutes.

With Mike Tyson watching from the stands, the two players exchanged punches and Djokovic was on the ropes in the subsequent set, with Alcaraz playing a few staggering shots.

After a trade of breaks, the 20-year-old Spaniard evened out as Djokovic overcooked a forehand and it created the impression that the force had moved.

"It isn't difficult to keep up with that force," said Djokovic, who has now won his last 100 Huge homerun matches in which he packed away the initial set.

"Towards the finish of the second set, he was the better player. I must be forceful, to take the ball early if not he would be the forceful one.

He is extremely quick, exceptionally unique so I needed to match that and improve, which was exceptionally debilitating."

It was, in any case, the most youthful player's body that surrendered first in a challenge that might have been a work of art.