CHEMIST

Koichi Tanaka

1959 - Today

Koichi Tanaka

Koichi Tanaka (田中 耕一, Tanaka Kōichi, born August 3, 1959) is a Japanese electrical engineer who shared the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 2002 for developing a novel method for mass spectrometric analyses of biological macromolecules with John Bennett Fenn and Kurt Wüthrich (the latter for work in NMR spectroscopy). Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Koichi Tanaka has received more than 127,233 page views. His biography is available in 47 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 395th most popular chemist.

Memorability Metrics

  • 130k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 49.40

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 47

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 2.22

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 5.43

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Koichi Tanakas by language


Among CHEMISTS

Among chemists, Koichi Tanaka ranks 395 out of 473Before him are Tim Hunt, Peter Atkins, Nicolas Lemery, Eugène-Anatole Demarçay, Jean Stas, and Johan Kjeldahl. After him are Fausto Elhuyar, Louis Le Chatelier, Andrés Manuel del Río, Juan José Elhuyar, Otto Wichterle, and Lina Stern.

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1959, Koichi Tanaka ranks 106Before him are Jonathan Franzen, Thomas Ravelli, Anatoly Onoprienko, Noureddine Bedoui, David Koresh, and Lee Haney. After him are Aidan Quinn, Mark Williams, John C. McGinley, Mauricio Funes, Peter Mensah, and Michel Onfray.

Others Born in 1959

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In Japan

Among people born in Japan, Koichi Tanaka ranks 757 out of 3,113Before him are Shunichiro Okano (1931), Uesugi Harunori (1751), Tadao Onishi (1943), Kazuhisa Kono (1950), Osamu Dezaki (1943), and Naoko Takeuchi (1967). After him are Keisuke Honda (1986), Peter Shirayanagi (1928), Sei Fuwa (1914), Oku Yasukata (1847), Yoshito Usui (1958), and Choei Sato (1951).

Among CHEMISTS In Japan

Among chemists born in Japan, Koichi Tanaka ranks 9Before him are Hideki Shirakawa (1936), Kaoru Ishikawa (1915), Kenichi Fukui (1918), Kikunae Ikeda (1864), Satoshi Ōmura (1935), and Ryōji Noyori (1938).

Chemists Born in Japan

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