I don't think Andy will be ever satisfied with what he has already done as long as he is able to compete at the top level. He strikes me as being the sort for whom ambition won't die. I know he said after the USO win that he could retire happy now, knowing he'd won one, but I never took the comment at face value. It was a comment full of relief and joy, not the comment of a man who really thought he was done.
Personally I think you've only got to look at Andy to see how much he wants more. Would he seriously put himself through all the work he does if he was quite happy to settle now? Would he have taken on Lendl, a multi-slam winner himself, to settle for one major? Even if you forget the game for a second and look at the practicalities, continuing to pay Lendl (I bet he didn't come cheap) would probably be a waste if Andy really didn't want to work for more. Lendl might even consider it a waste of his time. I doubt very much, as well as they get on, that he works for Andy purely out of the goodness of his heart lol.
I still firmly believe Andy will be a multi-slam winner and that he will go down as one of the all time greats of the game. I'll believe it won't happen when, and only when, it doesn't. There is nothing certain in sport of course, it's never that easy, but I believe Andy has every chance of winning more majors, and I also believe he will get to no.1.
The only other thing about Andy is that I'm 100% certain he will only be fully appreciated when he is gone. Look at what he has done in his career. 26 career titles, 9 Masters titles, an Olympic singles gold and mixed doubles silver and a major, and he isn't yet 26. When comms (Petch does it a bit and I think it's fascinating) reel off facts and stats relating to the various achievements players past and present have had, Andy's name is right up there with multi-slam winners, those who are recognised as the greats. Andy is also right there in the mix to win tournaments, someone who can be counted on to consistently get to the business end. Sure, it's more difficult on the clay for him, but on hard and grass he is consistently right there, and who is to say that won't happen for him on the clay before he stops? I wouldn't bet against him. However, I don't think that what Andy has already done is fully understood or appreciated at the moment, and won't be until we return to a time when Britain has no one at the top of the game, no one challenging for titles, whether that be majors, masters or whatever. When Andy is no longer playing people will look back and remember when he was a serious contender and he will be missed. When that time comes I hope Andy just thinks 'stuff 'em' or words to that effect, because they should appreciate him now.
Andy might not be perfect (close, mind you
) and he might lose the odd match, even some he should win, but he is a brilliant, brilliant tennis player, the best Britain has had in the modern era by a country mile, and for my money the most entertaining and engaging character at the top of the game, because he is real. As far as I'm concerned he deserves every second of the success he has had and long may it continue.