Sergei Novikov

1938 - Today

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Sergei Petrovich Novikov (also Serguei) (Russian: Серге́й Петро́вич Но́виков) (born 20 March 1938) is a Soviet and Russian mathematician, noted for work in both algebraic topology and soliton theory. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Sergei Novikov has received more than 1,395 page views. His biography is available in 30 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 28 in 2019). Sergei Novikov is the 336th most popular mathematician (down from 326th in 2019), the 740th most popular biography from Russia (down from 662nd in 2019) and the 20th most popular Russian Mathematician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 1.4k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 64.84

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 30

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 5.64

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.80

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

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Among mathematicians, Sergei Novikov ranks 336 out of 828Before him are Alfred J. Lotka, Enrico Bombieri, Karl Menger, Maurice René Fréchet, Vergilius of Salzburg, and Philippe de La Hire. After him are George Green, Otto Hesse, Claude Gaspard Bachet de Méziriac, Rudolf Lipschitz, René-Louis Baire, and John Milnor.

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Among people born in 1938, Sergei Novikov ranks 161Before him are Willy Claes, Dennis Oppenheim, Violetta Villas, Jan Assmann, Perry Anderson, and Mohammed Gammoudi. After him are James W. Christy, Beata Tyszkiewicz, Omar Abdel-Rahman, Larry Niven, Ahmed Qurei, and Edem Kodjo.

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In Russia

Among people born in Russia, Sergei Novikov ranks 740 out of 2,688Before him are Alexander Yakovlev (1923), Tatiana Samoilova (1934), Vera Figner (1852), Oleg Yefremov (1927), Georgy Shpagin (1897), and Boris Asafyev (1884). After him are Mikhail Fradkov (1950), Viktor Gorbatko (1934), Alexander Antonov (1889), Mikhail Speransky (1772), Prince Constantine Constantinovich of Russia (1891), and Vasily Tropinin (1776).


Among mathematicians born in Russia, Sergei Novikov ranks 20Before him are Olga Ladyzhenskaya (1922), Pavel Alexandrov (1896), Mikhail Leonidovich Gromov (1943), Lev Pontryagin (1908), Ivan Vinogradov (1891), and Sergei Sobolev (1908). After him are Otto Hesse (1811), Rudolf Lipschitz (1832), Grigory Margulis (1946), Alfred Clebsch (1833), Yakov Sinai (1935), and Nikolai Luzin (1883).