Klaus Fischer

1949 - Today

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Klaus Fischer (born 27 December 1949) is a German former footballer and coach. He was a key player on the West Germany team that lost the 1982 World Cup final to Italy. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Klaus Fischer has received more than 194,634 page views. His biography is available in 30 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 29 in 2019). Klaus Fischer is the 435th most popular soccer player (down from 434th in 2019), the 1,643rd most popular biography from Germany (up from 1,886th in 2019) and the 33rd most popular German Soccer Player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 190k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 66.85

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 30

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.56

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.52

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Klaus Fischers by language


Among soccer players, Klaus Fischer ranks 435 out of 16,923Before him are Takeo Wakabayashi, Alessandro Nesta, Masuzo Madono, Steven Gerrard, Deco, and Nereo Rocco. After him are Robinho, Rihei Sano, Jenő Buzánszky, Leonel Sánchez, Jorge Jesus, and Niko Kovač.

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Among people born in 1949, Klaus Fischer ranks 92Before him are Zoia Ceaușescu, Ken Wilber, Lasse Virén, Peter Agre, Bo Xilai, and Larry Holmes. After him are Brad Davis, Valeriy Borzov, Victor Garber, Ric Flair, Axel Honneth, and José Pékerman.

Others Born in 1949

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In Germany

Among people born in Germany, Klaus Fischer ranks 1,643 out of 5,289Before him are Walter Röhrl (1947), Duke Ferdinand of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (1721), Franz Six (1909), Constantin von Tischendorf (1815), Wolfgang Lotz (1921), and Prince Henry of Prussia (1726). After him are Charles the Child (847), Franz Danzi (1763), Maurice de Hirsch (1831), Manfred von Ardenne (1907), Ernst Engel (1821), and Ralf Hütter (1946).


Among soccer players born in Germany, Klaus Fischer ranks 33Before him are Manuel Neuer (1986), Uli Stielike (1954), Oliver Bierhoff (1968), Thomas Tuchel (1973), Jürgen Grabowski (1944), and Horst Hrubesch (1951). After him are Niko Kovač (1971), Ottmar Walter (1924), Hans-Peter Briegel (1955), Bastian Schweinsteiger (1984), Thomas Müller (1989), and Hans-Georg Schwarzenbeck (1948).