Jürgen Kohler

1965 - Today

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Jürgen Kohler (born 6 October 1965) is a World Cup-winning German footballer and manager, who played as a centre-back. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Jürgen Kohler has received more than 220,515 page views. His biography is available in 42 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 39 in 2019). Jürgen Kohler is the 595th most popular soccer player (up from 822nd in 2019), the 2,062nd most popular biography from Germany (up from 2,235th in 2019) and the 46th most popular German Soccer Player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 220k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 65.45

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 42

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 8.37

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.53

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Jürgen Kohlers by language


Among soccer players, Jürgen Kohler ranks 595 out of 16,923. Before him are Hans Tilkowski, Ali Daei, Peter Bonetti, Alan Shearer, Luis Cubilla, and Agne Simonsson. After him are Abedi Pele, Gonzalo Higuaín, Isidro Lángara, Henri Michel, Manfred Kaltz, and Roger Byrne.

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Among people born in 1965, Jürgen Kohler ranks 47Before him are The Undertaker, Martin Lawrence, Lennox Lewis, Melissa McBride, Linda Evangelista, and Raí. After him are Elizabeth Hurley, Aldair, Manuel Uribe, Valeria Golino, Chris Rock, and Jean Castex.

Others Born in 1965

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In Germany

Among people born in Germany, Jürgen Kohler ranks 2,062 out of 5,289. Before him are Berthold, Margrave of Baden (1906), Albert Bormann (1902), Violante Beatrice of Bavaria (1673), Princess Maria Amalia of Saxony (1757), Uta Hagen (1919), and Benno (1010). After him are Johannes Oecolampadius (1482), Gottschalk of Orbais (805), Christian II, Elector of Saxony (1583), Peter Henlein (1479), Eberhard III, Duke of Württemberg (1614), and Manfred Kaltz (1953).


Among soccer players born in Germany, Jürgen Kohler ranks 46Before him are Max Morlock (1925), Hans Schäfer (1927), Mesut Özil (1988), Bernd Hölzenbein (1946), Dieter Müller (1954), and Hans Tilkowski (1935). After him are Manfred Kaltz (1953), Philipp Lahm (1983), Guido Buchwald (1961), Toni Kroos (1990), Mario Gómez (1985), and Bodo Illgner (1967).