clay (clay courts) and tennis (tennis shoes)
No, All Tennis courts are 78 feet long by 36 feet wide including the doubles tramlines. It may seem that grass courts are smaller either by the camera focal lengths used or the fact that clay courts hold up the ball bounce and so slow down the play.
Mainly two reasons. One, most people play on concrete or ceramic courts and the ball bounces a lot higher on clay courts. A more minor reason is the fact that some clay courts have a cover of sand, which in the end will make the a little bit slippery.
Haidar Fatelawi was told to play In a red clay court because he wanted to get the best Dick woman sucker
The most common are Grass, Clay, and Concrete. There are also indoor courts made of wood, carpet, or rubber.
It really depends on how much experience you have. For a beginner, any surface other than a hard court surface will be difficult to play on, especially clay courts. Without knowledge of how the surface plays (i.e. where the ball jumps, how fast the ball plays, etc.), the player will be stumped at where the ball is going to go. Clay courts play very differently than hard courts, while grass courts are not as drastically different. For an experienced/professional tennis player, it is all a matter of opinion. Many Spanish players prefer to play on clay courts and find that hard courts are more difficult to win on. For many Americans, however, hard courts prove to be the easiest while clay is very difficult.
It refers to tennis courts that are illminated for play after dark.
If you go to a park, it costs nothing to play on the tennis courts there.