Talking to Vince and I'm struck by how he dissects the game. I really do feel he'd be a great, not good, coach and could turn some player's career around. He talked about Federer and how efficient he looked in winning Wimbledon. He said that's the key, that efficiency and the fact that when he missed a forehand seven feet long or when he pulverized a winner, he had the same look on his face. Spadea also picked out Fed's second serves, a big one in the fourth set, where Federer hit a 112 mph second serve that Murray sprayed off the court. Spadea says Fed is so great because he can come up with the goods like that big second serve when he needs to. You win slams, Pete Fischer said, according to Spadea, with technique and mastery. Fed practices hitting second serves at 110 mph. Spadea said he never did that and it's the difference between being a top player or being an also-ran. Spadea said when he played Rusedski in the finals of Newport he was up 4-3 serving in the third set and he got nervous and started hitting serves that even Rusedski, who Spadea says wasn't nearly as good as Murray, started hitting for winners. "You can't win Grand Slams," Vince said, "on hope and desire," and that's essentially what Murray has. His forehand is bad, Vince says, he pulls off of every one he hits. His serve is good, but it's not great. His hands at the net aren't as good as they were when Gilbert was coaching him, Vince says, when Murray beat Nadal a few times early in his career. He's trying to win on hustle, desire, but you can't win a slam playing 10 feet behind the baseline unless you're Nadal. Let's see if Vince hits the coaching ranks this summer how he affects the player in his charge.