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RELIGIOUS FIGURE

Roberto Grau

1900 - Today

Photo of Roberto Grau

Icon of person Roberto Grau

Roberto Gabriel Grau (18 March 1900 – 12 April 1944) was an Argentine chess master. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Roberto Grau has received more than 16,115 page views. His biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia. Roberto Grau is the 2,528th most popular religious figure, the 579th most popular biography from Argentina and the 10th most popular Argentinean Religious Figure.

Memorability Metrics

  • 16k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 40.80

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 2.58

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.90

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Roberto Graus by language


Among RELIGIOUS FIGURES

Among religious figures, Roberto Grau ranks 2,528 out of 2,238Before him are Mike Bossy, John Onaiyekan, John Dew, Youssef Rzouga, Aleksandr Kurlovich, and John Ribat. After him are Stigand, Charles Coughlin, Epiphanius I of Ukraine, Sérgio da Rocha, Katharine Drexel, and Emmanuel Wamala.

Most Popular Religious Figures in Wikipedia

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1900, Roberto Grau ranks 283Before him are Malvina Reynolds, Giuseppe Crivelli, Gladys Egan, John T. Scopes, Charles Farrell, and Arnold Orville Beckman. After him are Andy Auld, Renata Viganò, Mark Sandrich, Valerian Gracias, Preston Foster, and Delfo Bellini.

Others Born in 1900

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In Argentina

Among people born in Argentina, Roberto Grau ranks 579 out of 1,019Before him are Alberto Nisman (1963), Valeria Mazza (1972), Federico Fazio (1987), Sergio Vázquez (1965), José Basualdo (1963), and Andy Muschietti (1973). After him are Erik Lamela (1992), Leo Franco (1977), Roberto Acuña (1972), Patricio Hernández (1956), Pedro Quartucci (1905), and Carlos Daniel Tapia (1962).

Among RELIGIOUS FIGURES In Argentina

Among religious figures born in Argentina, Roberto Grau ranks 10Before him are Estanislao Esteban Karlic (1926), Jorge María Mejía (1923), Antonio Caggiano (1889), Juan Carlos Aramburu (1912), Luis Héctor Villalba (1934), and Raúl Francisco Primatesta (1919).