Robert Huber

1937 - Today

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Robert Huber (German pronunciation: [ˈʁoːbɛʁt ˈhuːbɐ] (listen); born 20 February 1937) is a German biochemist and Nobel laureate. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Robert Huber has received more than 108,010 page views. His biography is available in 46 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 44 in 2019). Robert Huber is the 167th most popular chemist (up from 174th in 2019), the 967th most popular biography from Germany (up from 1,067th in 2019) and the 35th most popular Chemist.

Robert Huber is most famous for his work with the human genome. Huber was the first to publish the complete sequence of a human chromosome.

Memorability Metrics

  • 110k

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  • 61.08

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 46

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 12.36

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.48

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

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Among chemists, Robert Huber ranks 167 out of 509Before him are Robert Bruce Merrifield, Paul D. Boyer, Richard Laurence Millington Synge, Nicolas Leblanc, Roald Hoffmann, and Hans von Euler-Chelpin. After him are Robert S. Mulliken, Sophia Brahe, Katalin Karikó, Wallace Carothers, August Wilhelm von Hofmann, and John Vane.

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Among people born in 1937, Robert Huber ranks 56Before him are Paolo Conte, Roger Zelazny, Anatoly Sobchak, Roald Hoffmann, Sajida Talfah, and Hunter S. Thompson. After him are Robin Warren, Lionel Jospin, George Carlin, Sigmund Jähn, Tamara Bunke, and Karel Schwarzenberg.

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In Germany

Among people born in Germany, Robert Huber ranks 967 out of 6,142Before him are Ulay (1943), Hans von Euler-Chelpin (1873), Friedrich Kuhlau (1786), Harald Quandt (1921), Lothar von Richthofen (1894), and Nastassja Kinski (1961). After him are Paul Natorp (1854), Heinrich Barth (1821), Charles Frederick, Grand Duke of Baden (1728), Johannes Frießner (1892), Hans Oster (1887), and John, Elector of Saxony (1468).

Among CHEMISTS In Germany

Among chemists born in Germany, Robert Huber ranks 35Before him are Ernst Chain (1906), Ernst Otto Fischer (1918), Fritz Strassmann (1902), Hennig Brand (1630), Heinrich Gustav Magnus (1802), and Hans von Euler-Chelpin (1873). After him are August Wilhelm von Hofmann (1818), Georg Wittig (1897), Joachim Frank (1940), Gerhard Herzberg (1904), Johann Deisenhofer (1943), and Emil Erlenmeyer (1825).