Peter Schreyer

1953 - Today

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Peter Schreyer (born 1953) is a German automobile designer widely known for his design contributions to the Audi TT. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Peter Schreyer has received more than 537,726 page views. His biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia. Peter Schreyer is the 267th most popular engineer, the 3,854th most popular biography from Germany and the 33rd most popular German Engineer.

Memorability Metrics

  • 540k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 57.91

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 4.21

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.24

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Peter Schreyers by language


Among engineers, Peter Schreyer ranks 267 out of 325Before him are Donald Wills Douglas Sr., Yuri Artsutanov, Friedrich L. Bauer, Mikhail Tikhonravov, Hans Moravec, and Verghese Kurien. After him are Geoffrey de Havilland, Da-Wen Sun, William Armstrong, 1st Baron Armstrong, Yaakov Ziv, Frances Spence, and K. Eric Drexler.

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Among people born in 1953, Peter Schreyer ranks 286Before him are Eve Ensler, Gary Johnson, Dany Laferrière, Stu Ungar, Hisako, Princess Takamado, and Gideon Levy. After him are Luciana Lamorgese, Gil Birmingham, Michelle Hurst, Philippe Douste-Blazy, Mark Thatcher, and Rachid Bouchareb.

Others Born in 1953

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In Germany

Among people born in Germany, Peter Schreyer ranks 3,854 out of 5,289Before him are Friedel Lutz (1939), Karl-Heinz Körbel (1954), Sebastian Deisler (1980), Bill Kaulitz (1989), Wilhelm Gerhard Walpers (1816), and Walter Lassally (1926). After him are Walter Jens (1923), Peter Struck (1943), Heidemarie Wieczorek-Zeul (1942), Julius Benedict (1804), Mario Basler (1968), and Michaela Schaffrath (1970).

Among ENGINEERS In Germany

Among engineers born in Germany, Peter Schreyer ranks 33Before him are Franz Grashof (1826), Ferdinand Mannlicher (1848), Arthur Rudolph (1906), Oskar von Miller (1855), Gerhard Fieseler (1896), and Friedrich L. Bauer (1924). After him are Mario Theissen (1952), Willy Ley (1906), and Matthias Ettrich (1972).