Sunday is the traditional rest day at Wimbledon, and the reset button is pressed ahead of a busy second week. Not many as jam-packed as the schedule on Monday, as all 32 players in the men's and women's singles take part in some enticing fourth-round clashes.

So after the first week of the greatest Grand Slam tournament of them all, who is looking in good shape to end up on the honours board at SW19?

A British double?

Reigning men's champion Andy Murray has seen his preparation in the build-up to the defence of his title hindered by a hip injury.

An unexpected early exit at the AEGON Championships at Queen's Club raised fresh concerns about Murray's form. Although he reached the semi-finals at Roland Garros, Murray's general performance levels this year have been down on last year's highs which saw him reach world number one. He arrived with high hopes and so far, he has delivered.

There was a big scare though on Friday in the third-round against Fabio Fognini. The unpredictable Italian took a set off Murray and was 5-2 ahead in the fourth set. Just when it looked like a five-set marathon was on the cards, Murray rallied spectacularly and showed how a champion delivers under pressure. He reeled off five successive games and managed to close the match out before the debate of closing the roof on Centre Court emerged.

On Monday, he faces the unseeded Benoit Paire, and a semi-final berth at least looks like a distinct possibility. He will have to raise his game though should he fancy another final next weekend.

In the women's singles, the unexpected departures of pre-tournament favourite Karolina Pliskova and two-time champion Petra Kvitova has opened up possibilities for Johanna Konta.

Konta is the no.6 seed here and has now been installed as the bookies' favourite for the Venus Rosewater Dish. Can she end 40 years of British hurt in the women's singles and become the first home winner since Virginia Wade in 1977?

Konta had a scare of her own in the first week. She had a three-hour battle in the second round against Donna Vekic, who had defeated the British no.1 in the Nottingham final a few weeks earlier.

On Monday, she faces no.21 seed Caroline Garcia of France. Those who back Konta have every right to do so in a wide open draw. However, she still has the likes of former world no.1 Victoria Azarenka and multiple Wimbledon champion Venus Williams on her side of the draw. It will still take a lot of skill and stamina to prevail.

Nadal is back, and so is Novak

2017 in the men's game has been all about the return of the greats to Grand Slam supremacy. In Melbourne, Roger Federer beat Rafael Nadal to win the Australian Open title. Nadal bounced back to achieve a stunning 10th title on the clay of Roland Garros. So, what form would two of the greatest be in coming into Wimbledon?

Both have impressed, especially Nadal.

The Spaniard is a former two-time champion at SW19, but his recent record on the grass is weak. He has been beaten over the past few years by the likes of Lukas Rosol, Steve Darcis and Dustin Brown. Therefore, there were always going to be doubts about whether Nadal could recapture his best form on this surface. However, he has made light work of all his opponents so far and is yet to drop a set. Things will get tougher from here, starting with a round-of-16 encounter with Luxembourg's big-hitting Giles Muller. However, it is clear that Rafael Nadal is back.

So too is Novak Djokovic. Just over a year has passed since his surprise exit at the third-round stage to Sam Querrey. It started a challenging year for Djokovic which saw early exits at the Olympics and Australian Open, plus the loss of his no.1 ranking to Murray.

The Serbian has now teamed up with 1992 Wimbledon champion Andre Agassi, and it seems like he is back on top form. Like Nadal, he has breezed through his competition in the opening three rounds and takes on unseeded Adrian Mannarino next.

Djokovic could have a potential semi-final with Federer. The Swiss master is desperate to record an eighth Wimbledon victory, which would take him clear of the record he currently shares with Pete Sampras. Although he has admitted to some nerves on Centre Court which was refreshingly honest, Federer continues to surprise people who have continuously written him off in recent years. His decision to skip the entire clay-court season to focus on Wimbledon could pay off handsomely.

While the likes of Dominic Thiem and last year's runner-up Milos Raonic have impressed and Marin Cilic is playing some of the best tennis of his career, it would be a huge surprise to see none of the 'big four' lifting that famous trophy aloft next Sunday afternoon.

A wide open women's draw

The bookies' might be tipping Konta, but there are plenty of dangers in the women's draw. World no.1 Angelique Kerber was the beaten finalist 12 months' ago, and although she isn't in the greatest of form, Kerber can't be discounted whatsoever. Her clash with another former Wimbledon finalist in Garbine Muguruza could be the standout match of Monday's fourth-round action. It simply could go either way.

Same goes for the intriguing meeting between Azarenka and Simona Halep.

This is only Azarenka's second competition back since giving birth earlier in the year. Grass has never been Azarenka's strongest surface, but she has already shown great resolve to come back from one set down in two of her opening three matches, including against Britain's Heather Watson in the last round. Halep is still healing her wounds from defeat in the French Open final. The Romanian is probably the most talented player yet to win a Grand Slam. She has all the qualities to make the breakthrough, but she will receive a stern test from Azarenka.

Known as 'The Professor,' Aga Radwanska will continue to dream of making the Grand Slam breakthrough. Like Azarenka, Radwanska has come back from behind in two matches and even saved two match-points in her round-two match with Christina McHale.

She's had a challenging year but is getting married in a few weeks' time and would love to celebrate this with the title she came so close to winning in 2012. Next up is former Grand Slam champion Svetlana Kuznetsova in another closely-fought battle.

With big-serving Coco Vandeweghe, the famous Caroline Wozniacki, talented Ana Konjuh and shock French Open champion Jelena Ostapenko still lurking in the draw, success in the women's competition is up for grabs now.

A fourth-round day at Wimbledon is often the most exciting day in the tennis calendar, and there is set to be plenty of stories created and dreams to be realised or shattered in the second week of action at the All-England Club.