1949 - Today

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Clodoaldo Tavares de Santana, better known as Clodoaldo (Brazilian Portuguese: [klodoˈawdu]; born 25 September 1949 in Aracaju), is a Brazilian former footballer who played as a midfielder. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Clodoaldo has received more than 97,925 page views. His biography is available in 31 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 29 in 2019). Clodoaldo is the 718th most popular soccer player (up from 729th in 2019), the 175th most popular biography from Brazil (up from 180th in 2019) and the 71st most popular Brazilian Soccer Player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 98k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 64.59

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 31

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 5.44

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.68

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Clodoaldos by language


Among soccer players, Clodoaldo ranks 718 out of 16,923Before him are Pietro Rava, Wim Jansen, Rafael van der Vaart, Carlos Kaiser, James Rodríguez, and Bauer. After him are Keylor Navas, Dirceu, Seiichi Sakiya, Rudi Garcia, János Göröcs, and Robert Pires.

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Among people born in 1949, Clodoaldo ranks 145Before him are David Foster, Alan Menken, Christopher Hitchens, Georges Leekens, Leopoldo Luque, and John Toshack. After him are John Wetton, Billy Gibbons, Gregg Popovich, Shing-Tung Yau, Valentin Inzko, and Judith Resnik.

Others Born in 1949

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In Brazil

Among people born in Brazil, Clodoaldo ranks 175 out of 1,947Before him are Júlio César (1979), José Bonifácio de Andrada (1763), Carlos Chagas (1879), Adriana Lima (1981), Carlos Kaiser (1963), and Bauer (1925). After him are Dirceu (1952), Prudente de Morais (1841), Tarsila do Amaral (1886), Friaça (1924), Giovane Élber (1972), and Félix Miélli Venerando (1937).


Among soccer players born in Brazil, Clodoaldo ranks 71Before him are Zózimo (1932), Tite (1961), Rogério Ceni (1973), Júlio César (1979), Carlos Kaiser (1963), and Bauer (1925). After him are Dirceu (1952), Friaça (1924), Giovane Élber (1972), Félix Miélli Venerando (1937), Jorginho (1964), and Jair da Costa (1940).