9 April 1965|
|Height||Script error: No such module "convert".|
|Retired||1997 (brief comeback in 2001)</td></tr>|
|Plays||Right-handed (one-handed backhand)</td></tr>|
|Highest ranking||No. 26 (August 14, 1989)</td></tr>|
|Grand Slam Singles results</tr>|
|Australian Open||2R (1988, 1992)</td></tr>|
|French Open||2R (1989)</td></tr>|
|US Open||1R (1987)</td></tr>|
|Olympic Games||SF (1984, demonstration)</td></tr>|
No. 43 (October 21, 1985)</td></tr></table>
Canè turned professional in 1983. During his career, he won three top-level singles titles (Bordeaux in 1986, Båstad in 1989, and Bologna in 1991) and achieved much success at the Olympics, reaching the semi-finals in 1984 (when it was a demonstration event) and the quarter-finals in 1988. He also won three tour doubles titles (Bologna in 1985, and Bologna and Palermo in 1986).
Canè's career-high rankings were World No. 26 in singles (in 1989) and World No. 43 in doubles (in 1985). He retired from the professional ATP Tour in 1995.
ATP Titles (6)