Léon Charles Thévenin

1857 - 1926

Léon Charles Thévenin

Léon Charles Thévenin (French: [tev(ə)nɛ̃]; 30 March 1857, Meaux, Seine-et-Marne – 21 September 1926, Paris) was a French telegraph engineer who extended Ohm's law to the analysis of complex electrical circuits. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Léon Charles Thévenin has received more than 51,835 page views. His biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 191st most popular engineer.

Memorability Metrics

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    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 5.41

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.71

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

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Among engineers, Léon Charles Thévenin ranks 190 out of 287Before him are Vitaly Abalakov, Alexander Lodygin, Semyon Lavochkin, Jacques Antoine Charles Bresse, Vladimir Petlyakov, and Benoît Fourneyron. After him are Arkhip Lyulka, Antoine Nicolas Duchesne, Gene Kranz, Alphonse Pénaud, Walter Hohmann, and Preston Tucker.

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Among people born in 1857, Léon Charles Thévenin ranks 68Before him are George Hendrik Breitner, Louis Dollo, Georges Leygues, Simon Hollósy, Knut Ångström, and Gunnar Heiberg. After him are Hamad bin Thuwaini of Zanzibar, Otto Stapf, Manuel Estrada Cabrera, Princess Elisabeth of Anhalt, Stojan Protić, and Constantin Coandă. Among people deceased in 1926, Léon Charles Thévenin ranks 58Before him are Sanford B. Dole, Joan Alcover, Luther Burbank, Jean Richepin, Krste Misirkov, and Israel Zangwill. After him are Srečko Kosovel, Bertha Wegmann, Georges Vézina, Edward Granville Browne, Carl Swartz, and Iraj Mirza.

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