PARIS -- Even if Novak Djokovic is tennis' man of the moment, there's a long, long way to go before he'd approach most of Roger Federer's many accomplishments.
So far to go, really, that it's not worth discussing.
Still, there is one area in which, as of Wednesday, the two men are equal: Djokovic was credited with his 41st consecutive victory -- matching the best streak of Federer's career -- when second-round opponent Victor Hanescu of Romania quit at the French Open because of a left leg injury.
"I'm not thinking about when this streak -- this amazing streak -- will end. So I guess that's the right mental approach," said Djokovic, who was serving at 6-4, 6-1, 2-3, 30-love when Hanescu decided to stop.
It was a far quieter and less theatrical ending than what transpired a few hours later on Court 1.
Sabine Lisicki was bothered by dizziness and muscle cramps and was carried off on a stretcher, sobbing, after wasting a match point and a 5-2 lead in the third set of a 4-6, 7-5, 7-5 loss to two-time Grand Slam finalist Vera Zvonareva. Lisicki was treated by a trainer -- including a blood-pressure check -- during changeovers.
"I hope she feels OK," the No. 3-seeded Zvonareva said. "No matter what, I had to keep doing my job."
Federer's record of 23 consecutive Grand Slam semifinals ended with a loss in the French Open quarterfinals a year ago. If he makes it to the semifinals this time, he could meet Djokovic.
"He has had a lot of streaks and a lot of records that he's broken. I mean, look, he has won the most Grand Slams. He's the most successful tennis player ever. There is not much to say about that," said Djokovic, who beat Federer in the semis at the last two major tournaments.