Rafael Nadal's straight sets defeat to world number 135 Steve Darcis set tongues wagging around South West London.
The Spanish former Wimbledon champion, who won a record eighth French Open only a few weeks ago, was ousted in straight sets by the unheralded Belgian, who is only his country's fourth-best player.
It was not the first Wimby shock and won't be the last - here are six of the biggest, and as you can see Nadal has been on the receiving end before...
2002 - Swiss journeyman George Bastl beats Pete Sampras.
Sampras, with seven Wimbledon trophies in his possession, endured one of the worst defeats of his career, losing 6-3 6-2 4-6 3-6 6-4 in the second round to a player ranked 145th in the world and who was a lucky loser from qualifying.
American Sampras recovered to win the US Open a few weeks later before retiring.
1987 - Australian Peter Doohan beats Boris Becker.
Becker, the top seed and twice defending champion, seemed invincible on the Wimbledon grass but ran into 70th-ranked Doohan in the second round.
Boom Boom, as German Becker was nicknamed, was bounced out 7-6 4-6 6-2 6-4 and Doohan earned the title of "Becker Wrecker".
2003 - Lleyton Hewitt takes a giant beating by Ivo Karlovic.
Hewitt, the defending champion, won the first set 6-1 before unheralded Karlovic, ranked 202, wheeled out the big guns and battered the Australian into submission with a devastating display of serving. Karlovic won 1-6 7-6 6-3 6-4 and for only the second time in the history of the event, the top seeded male was toppled on the first day.
1985 - Kevin Curren beats John McEnroe.
Defending champion McEnroe had compiled an 82-3 record the previous year and was still the "Guvnor" at Wimbledon, reaching the previous five finals.
However, South African Curran proved no shrinking violet and won the last eight clash 6-2 6-2 6-4. McEnroe was never quite the same again, failing to win another Grand Slam.
2002 - Andre Agassi humbled by Paradorn Srichaphan.
A 32-year-old Agassi, seeded three after a stunning career revival, joined old rival Sampras on the scrap heap after being dismantled by Thailand's Srichaphan 6-4 7-6 6-2.
The second-round match was all over in one hour 47 minutes.
2012 - Nadal exits to Czech gun-slinger Rosol
Nadal suffered a similar fate last year when he arrived as French Open champion but fell to hard-hitting Lukas Rosol, a Czech ranked 100th in the world, in the second round.
Rosol won 6-7 6-4 6-4 2-6 6-4 in a three-hour battle that ended after dark under the Centre Court roof in front of 15,000 fans who were glued to their seats. Nadal subsequently missed the rest of the season through injury.