Connors forehand: a short slice on grass would lead to mistakes, but this wasn't a problem on hard courts (and I don't think it was a big problem on clay) This was only 1 aspect of Connors' forehand but apart from that it was a great shot. It was strong off the return of serve. And he could generate great power and accuracy off it on most kinds of shots. I would go as far as to say his forehand was aweapon, even if it wasn't as big as his backhand. Connors volley: very strong, Nastase in his autobiography calls him a 'great volleyer'. Mac return of serve: he had great reactions and could even take the serve on the rise. Borg was very complimentary of Mac's return. Lendl backhand: it was very strong. He could slice and let it rip, and could pass well. Cash groundstrokes: he could hit off the ground: good passing shots, lobs and approach shots. He couldn't rally for too long but on fast surfaces his groundstrokes were good. Kraijcek groundstrokes: much much better than people realise. Ivanisevic: same as above though I think Kraijcek was more consistent. Sampras backhand: it was often a big attacking weapon, especially early in his career. If you watch the 2002 US Open final Sampras blasts lots of bachands past Agassi. It was only a weakness on clay, especially with high bouncing balls. Late in his career it could be inconsistent and break down, but not before then. Agassi serve: not in his great rival's class but a weapon. He had a great wide serve in the Ad court, unusuallly good for a righty. It came to his rescue on many big points.