Serena's top 5 feats upon winning 7th Wimbledon title
LONDON -- Serena Williams keeps making so much history, it's a little difficult to keep up.
After she beat Angelique Kerber 7-5, 6-3 in Saturday's Wimbledon women's singles final, here are five of her biggest accomplishments:
Grand Slam titles
This major victory will have felt good. Having lost both the Australian Open and French Open finals this year -- with Kerber beating her in Melbourne -- Serena now has that elusive 22nd Grand Slam to draw level in the Open era record books with Steffi Graf.
Williams is joint-second all time, trailing only Margaret Court (24), and you wouldn't put it past her to overhaul that record before she hangs up her racket.
Serena is now also tied with Graf in second place for most Wimbledon singles titles in the Open era, having claimed her seventh by beating Kerber. Only Martina Navratilova, with nine, has more, and it is feasible Serena could equal or beat that.
Grand Slam match wins
With her seven victories at these championships, Serena now has the second-most major match wins in the Open era (304), having overtaking Chris Evert (299).
She will likely leapfrog Navratilova (306) into first place on that list at the US Open later this summer.
The American is first among active players and third overall in the Open era when it comes to singles wins at The Championships with 86. She is behind only Navratilova (120) and Evert (96), though Billie Jean King had 95 wins, with 65 in the Open era.
Age is just a number
Serena was already the oldest woman to win a major in the Open era. Now she has extended that record to 34 years and 287 days.
Britain's Charlotte Sterry holds the record for being Wimbledon's oldest women's singles champion of all time, winning the title in 1908 at 37 years and 282 days.
Williams has also extended her own record for the longest winning span between majors of any woman in the Open era to 16 years and 10 months, having won her maiden Grand Slam at the 1999 US Open.
Best in the world
Serena has now spent 177 straight weeks at No. 1 in the rankings, having held the spot since Feb. 18, 2013. It is the second-longest streak in WTA history behind Graf's 186 -- a record Serena will tie if she is still at the top at the end of US Open.
She has won nine majors since turning 30, six more than any other woman in the Open era. Court and Navratilova had three each; King and Evert two each; Ann Jones, Virginia Wade, Li Na and Flavia Pennetta one each.
Show me the money
Serena has the most career prize money in WTA history, extending her winnings from $77,564,981 to $80,154,981.
Maria Sharapova is second-highest on the list with $38.6 million but is unlikely to come close to catching the American, having been handed a two-year suspension after testing positive for meldonium at the Australian Open in January this year.