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With an underperforming car and a new team-mate, the World Champion faces a new reality in 2014.
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Video interviews with all the leading trainers ahead of this week's Cheltenham Festival.
Murray exceeded expectations at last year's French Open when he was among the final eight in Paris.
The 23-year-old Scot, who has admitted clay is his least-favourite surface, conquered claycourt specialist Juan Ignacio Chela and world number 12 Marin Cilic before falling in four sets to the hard-hitting Chilean Fernando Gonzalez.
Murray, who also reached the semi-finals of Wimbledon and a career-high number two in the world last season, came back bigger and better at this year's Australian Open but suffered a straight-sets humbling by world number one Roger Federer in the final.
The Dunblane right-hander, who is famed as being one of the best tacticians on a tennis court, endured a miserable American hardcourt campaign, producing insipid showings at Indian Wells and Miami before beginning the claycourt campaign in inauspicious fashion with an error-ridden 6-2 6-1 defeat to Philipp Kohlschreiber at Monte Carlo.
But the world number four heads to the French capital in better spirits after rediscovering some form by reaching the third round in Rome and the quarter-finals in Madrid before falling to the superior claycourt performer David Ferrer.
After a difficult few months on the tour, the lack of pressure on Murray on his weakest surface could make for another happy Roland Garros for the British hope.
French Open winner Rafael Nadal will feel unbeatable going into this year's Wimbledon, says Barry Cowan.
Barry Cowan gives his thoughts on how the French Open will pan out, from the quarter-finals onwards...