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Encyclopedia > Carlos Moya

Carles Moy Llompart, also known as Carlos Moy and Carlos Moy (born August 27, 1976), is a Spanish tennis player.


Moy was born in Palma de Mallorca, Spain. He began playing tennis at the age of six.


In 1996, he entered the ATP top 20 for the first time. He finished 1997 as No. 1 Spaniard and in the top 10 for the first time and became the first Spaniard to reach the Australian Open final since Andr s Gimeno in 1969. In 1998, he won his first Grand Slam title by defeating lex Corretja in the final of Roland Garros. In 1999, he became the first Spaniard to rank as no. 1 player in ATP rankings (since 1973). He held the top spot for two weeks.


He has donated his prize for a championship last week to the tsunami victims.


External links

  • Profile on www.atptennis.com (http://www.atptennis.com/en/players/playerprofiles/default2.asp?playersearch=Moya,+Carlos)



  Results from FactBites:
 
Carlos Moyá - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (597 words)
Carlos Moyá Llompart (born August 27, 1976), also known as Carles Moyá, Carlos Moyá or Carlos Moya, is a former world number-1 ranked Spanish tennis player.
He concluded the year by finishing runner-up at the ATP World Championships (now known as the Tennis Masters Cup), where he lost in a five-set final to Corretja 3-6, 3-6, 7-5, 6-3, 7-5.
He also finished runner-up at Barcelona, where he lost in a four-hour, nine-minute marathon final to countryman Juan Carlos Ferrero 4-6, 7-5, 3-6, 6-3, 7-5.
Carlos J. Moya - Moral Responsibility: the Ways of Scepticism - Reviewed by Matthew Talbert, University of California, ... (2263 words)
Moya provides a helpful and up-to-date account of the debate over the validity of the Consequence Argument and the inference principles on which it relies; he concludes that the argument is (or can be made to be) valid and that premise 2 of IA is therefore well founded.
Moya argues that ahistorical theories are unsatisfactory because agents who are subject to certain kinds of conditioning might satisfy the proposed requirements on responsibility, even though these agents are less than fully responsible on account of their conditioning.
Moya suggests that this appearance is an artifact of theorists' focus on responsibility for choices, and he proposes that ultimate control and rational control can be seen to fit together if we shift the focus of responsibility assessments to responsibility for beliefs and other cognitive states.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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