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Scot Reid wins men's wheelchair singles at Wimbledon

Gordon Reid celebrates his winning moment. Credit: PA

Great Britain's Gordon Reid landed his second Wimbledon title of the weekend with victory in the tournament's first wheelchair singles event.

The 24-year-old from Glasgow beat Sweden's Stefan Olsson 6-1 6-4 to the delight of a large crowd on Court 17.

Reid and Alfie Hewett took the men's wheelchair doubles title on Saturday, with Sunday shaping up to be an even bigger day for British tennis with Andy Murray, Heather Watson and women's wheelchair doubles star Jordanne Whiley also contesting finals.

Reid said: "It's incredible. To have the opportunity to play singles here, it's something I've dreamed of for a long time, and to come here and win it in front of all the people that I love, and all my friends and family and my coaching team, and so much support, it's unbelievable and I'm never going to forget this moment."

Duke and Duchess of Cambridge to cheer on Murray

The Duchess and Duke of Cambridge at Wimbledon in 2015. Credit: PA

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge will be joined by Prime Minister David Cameron, Scotland First Minister Nicola Sturgeon and Hollywood stars Benedict Cumberbatch and Bradley Cooper in the Royal Box as Andy Murray aims for a second Wimbledon title.

The Duchess was a guest at the All England Club earlier in the week when she revealed that Prince George already has a tennis racket and has taken a shine to the sport.

It will be William's first visit of this year, and the couple will be hoping Murray can land his third grand slam title.

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Williams sisters win women's doubles final

The Williams sisters, Serena and Venus, celebrate their doubles title. Credit: PA

Serena Williams returned to Centre Court to win her second Wimbledon title of the day as she and sister Venus triumphed in the doubles final.

Their sixth Wimbledon success as a team came at the expense of Yaroslava Shvedova and Timea Babos, with the Williams pairing earning a 6-3 6-4 victory.

Between beating Angelique Kerber in straight sets to take the singles title and being called to the court for the doubles, Serena Williams had paraded her trophy, signed autographs, held a press conference and conducted television interviews.

But the 34-year-old and her 36-year-old sister showed little sign of distraction as they were comfortable winners against Kazakh player Shvedova and Hungarian Babos, Serena Williams putting away the match-winning backhand volley at the net.

Mahut and Herbert win men's doubles

Pierre-Hugues Herbert and Nicolas Mahut celebrate their win on Centre Court. Credit: PA

Nicolas Mahut earned a new place in the Wimbledon history books as he and Pierre-Hugues Herbert won the men's doubles title in an all-French final.

The 34-year-old Mahut is best known to many as the player who lost the longest tennis match of all-time, the 11 hours and five minutes clash on Wimbledon's Court 18 in 2010 that John Isner won after a 70-68 final set.

This time it was a Centre Court victory for Mahut to savour as he and Herbert justified their top seeding by beating unseeded Julien Benneteau and Edouard Roger-Vasselin 6-4 7-6 (7/1) 6-3.

Victory secured the winners £350,000 to split between themselves, and a second grand slam title following their victory at the US Open last September.

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Heather Watson into mixed doubles final with Finnish partner

Heather Watson celebrates with her partner Henri Kontinen. Credit: PA

Heather Watson became Britain's latest Wimbledon finalist alongside Finn Henri Kontinen in the mixed doubles.

The pair, who had never played a match together prior to this tournament, defeated Oliver Marach of Austria and Latvia's Jelena Ostapenko 7-6 (7/1) 6-3 in the semi-finals on Court One.

Watson will now hope to make it a British double when she and Kontinen follow Andy Murray onto Centre Court on Sunday to take on Colombia's Robert Farah and Anna-Lena Groenefeld of Germany.

British pair win Wimbledon wheelchair men's doubles title

Alfie Hewett (left) and Gordon Reid celebrate their Wimbledon title. Credit: PA

Great Britain's Alfie Hewett and Gordon Reid won the Wimbledon wheelchair men's doubles title in a dramatic match that went to a final-set tiebreak.

The home favourites and second seeds got the better of French players Stephane Houdet and Nicolas Peifer, winning 4-6 6-1 7-6 (8/6) on Court 17.

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