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Juan Carlos Ferrero

1980 - Today

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Juan Carlos Ferrero Donat (Spanish pronunciation: [xwaŋ ˈkaɾlos feˈreɾo ðoˈnat]; born 12 February 1980) is a Spanish former world No. 1 tennis player and current tennis coach. He won the men's singles title at the 2003 French Open, and in September of that year became the 21st player to hold the top ranking, which he held for eight weeks. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Juan Carlos Ferrero has received more than 1,534,359 page views. His biography is available in 50 different languages on Wikipedia. Juan Carlos Ferrero is the 96th most popular tennis player (up from 118th in 2019), the 1,166th most popular biography from Spain (up from 1,233rd in 2019) and the 7th most popular Spanish Tennis Player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 1.5M

    Page Views (PV)

  • 49.25

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 50

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.73

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.30

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

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Among tennis players, Juan Carlos Ferrero ranks 96 out of 1,148Before him are Jack Kramer, Henner Henkel, Spencer Gore, Maurice Germot, Amélie Mauresmo, and Miloslav Mečíř. After him are Daniil Medvedev, Justine Henin, Ernest Renshaw, Simonne Mathieu, Arthur Gore, and Roscoe Tanner.

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Among people born in 1980, Juan Carlos Ferrero ranks 52Before him are Emre Belözoğlu, Angelos Charisteas, Diego Lugano, Jesse Jane, Natalia Poklonskaya, and Zooey Deschanel. After him are Luís Fabiano, Ri Sol-ju, Randy Orton, Cristian Chivu, Sami Yusuf, and Simon Helberg.

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In Spain

Among people born in Spain, Juan Carlos Ferrero ranks 1,166 out of 2,932Before him are Benito Floro (1952), Jerónimo Zurita y Castro (1512), Javier Urruticoechea (1952), Nicolás Monardes (1508), Martí Ventolrà (1906), and Robert Gerhard (1896). After him are Juanito (1954), Paul Naschy (1934), Chiquito de la Calzada (1932), Romà Forns (1885), Juan Modesto (1906), and Gabi (1983).


Among tennis players born in Spain, Juan Carlos Ferrero ranks 7Before him are Manuel Santana (1938), Rafael Nadal (1986), Andrés Gimeno (1937), Manuel Orantes (1949), Arantxa Sánchez Vicario (1971), and Carlos Moyá (1976). After him are David Ferrer (1982), Conchita Martínez (1972), Sergi Bruguera (1971), Fernando Verdasco (1983), Feliciano López (1981), and Manuel Alonso Areizaga (1895).

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