That’s why he said what he did during the trophy presentation Sunday after his record-breaking eighth Wimbledon championship: I hope this wasn’t my last match.First of all, there’s the no-way-around-it matter of his age:Federer turns 36 on Aug. 8; he is the oldest man to win Wimbledon in the Open era, which began in 1968.In February 2016, he had the first operation of his career, arthroscopic surgery to repair torn cartilage.Federer returned to the tour that March, then missed the French Open because of lingering back problems, ending his record streak of 65 Grand Slam tournament appearances.After a semifinal loss at Wimbledon a year ago, he took the rest of the season off to let his body heal, missing the U.S. Open, Rio Olympics and every other event.Federer said he certainly didn’t expect to win both majors he has entered (he sat out the French Open again, using another break during the clay-court circuit to recharge before the brief grass portion of the season).Roger Federer’s eighth Wimbledon title pushed him to No. 3 in the ATP rankings Monday after he ended last season at No. 16.Rankings, not so much, unless I’m as close as I am right now, said Federer, 35, who also clinched a berth in the season-ending ATP Finals, held in London, Nov. 12-19.Garbiñe Muguruza’s first championship at the All England Club returned her to the WTA’s top 10 at No. 5, a rise of 10 spots.Karolina Pliskova became the 23rd woman to be ranked No. 1, a debut for her that was guaranteed last week, based on results at Wimbledon.Andy Murray retained the No. 1 slot despite losing in the quarterfinals of his title defense at the All England Club, ahead of No. 2 Rafael Nadal, who lost in the fourth round of Wimbledon after winning the French Open.