LONDON, ENGLAND - JUNE 29: Novak Djokovic of Serbia runs to the net during the Men's Singles second round match against Adrian Mannarino of France on day three of the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Championships at the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club on June 29, 2016 in London, England. (Photo by Julian Finney/Getty Images)

Novak Djokovic holds all four Grand Slam titles following his victory over Andy Murray in the French Open.

The Serb became the third man in history to own all four titles at once, and the first since Rod Laver in 1969, an incredible feat considering the greats who have played over the 47-year period.

Djokovic will now have his sights firmly set on securing a Golden Slam by winning all four competitions in a single calendar year, starting again at Wimbledon.

The 29-year-old is backed in the latest tennis odds at 8/11 to win the title for the second year on the spin at the All England Club.

The Serb has been irrepressible in Slams over the past year, with his win over Murray at Roland Garros taking him to 28 victories in a row. A title win at Wimbledon would extend his run to 35 matches, although there will still be challenges for him in London.

Djokovic was placed in the top half of the draw, a path that could lead him to take on some notable faces from the world of men’s singles.

David Ferrer could be an opponent in the fourth round of the competition, although the Spaniard appears to be a fading force in the game at the age of 34.

The Serb has won their last 10 meetings, but Ferrer has notched five victories over Djokovic in their 21 matches, none of which have taken place on grass.

Should Djokovic continue his strong record over the Spaniard, then Milos Raonic could await in the quarter-finals, fresh off his runners-up finish at Queens Club.

The 29-year-old has dominated the Canadian in their seven clashes, losing just one set (in 2014 at the Rome Masters).

They have already played twice this year, although Raonic will want to forget the contests as he was brushed aside with ease at the final of Indian Wells and again in the last eight of the Madrid Masters.

Djokovic’s biggest challenge may come in the semi-finals, where seven-time Wimbledon champion Roger Federer may await him on Centre Court.

The duo’s head-to-head record is astonishingly close, with the Serb edging the meetings at 23 wins to 22, with his last triumph at the Australian Open pushing him ahead of the 34-year-old.

Federer missed Roland Garros due to injury, so he should be refreshed for the challenge at Wimbledon, and with nothing to lose he could pose a serious threat to Djokovic’s dominance.

Britain will hope and pray that the Serb’s potential opponent in the Wimbledon final will be Murray, and it should be if the form guide is anything to go by.

Djokovic has haunted Murray in Grand Slam finals, winning five of their seven title contests, although Murray did defeat his great rival to win the US Open and his finest achievement to date by claiming the Wimbledon crown in 2013.

The matches always provide high-quality tennis from both players and are usually decided over five sets, giving the crowd excellent entertainment.

Djokovic always seems to find another level against Murray, and will have to do so yet again in order to keep his dream alive of the Golden Slam.