Miki Biasion

1958 - Today

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Massimo 'Miki' Biasion (born 7 January 1958) is an Italian rally driver, two-time World Rally champion. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Miki Biasion has received more than 66,616 page views. His biography is available in 22 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 21 in 2019). Miki Biasion is the 332nd most popular racing driver (up from 382nd in 2019), the 3,073rd most popular biography from Italy (down from 2,635th in 2019) and the 61st most popular Italian Racing Driver.

Memorability Metrics

  • 67k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 58.82

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 22

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 5.06

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.48

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Miki Biasions by language


Among racing drivers, Miki Biasion ranks 332 out of 888. Before him are Ian Scheckter, Aldo Gordini, Alex Ribeiro, Jan Lammers, Graziano Rossi, and Carlos Menditeguy. After him are Conny Andersson, Richard Attwood, Adrian Sutil, Giorgio Francia, Christian Fittipaldi, and Roberto Bonomi.

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Among people born in 1958, Miki Biasion ranks 198Before him are Peter Altmaier, Bruno Dumont, Mark Cuban, Pekka Haavisto, Elisabeth Andreassen, and Edgardo Bauza. After him are Éric Zemmour, Jeannie Longo, Joseba Sarrionandia, Nick Park, Manu Katché, and Thomas Hearns.

Others Born in 1958

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In Italy

Among people born in Italy, Miki Biasion ranks 3,073 out of 4,088. Before him are Aldo Gordini (1921), Giovanni Berchet (1783), Sara Simeoni (1953), Graziano Rossi (1954), Sebastiano Rossi (1964), and Angelo De Donatis (1954). After him are Riccardo Bacchelli (1891), Francesco Colasuonno (1925), Opiter Verginius Tricostus (-600), Lorella De Luca (1940), Luigi De Magistris (1926), and Agostina Belli (1949).


Among racing drivers born in Italy, Miki Biasion ranks 61Before him are Cesare Perdisa (1932), Giorgio Scarlatti (1921), Marco Simoncelli (1987), Mauro Baldi (1954), Aldo Gordini (1921), and Graziano Rossi (1954). After him are Giorgio Francia (1947), Sergio Mantovani (1929), Ettore Chimeri (1921), Emanuele Pirro (1962), Clemente Biondetti (1898), and Gianni Morbidelli (1968).

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