SOCCER PLAYER

Shiro Misaki

Photo of Shiro Misaki

Icon of person Shiro Misaki

Shiro Misaki (三崎 四郎, Misaki Shirō) was a Japanese football player. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Shiro Misaki has received more than 7,943 page views. His biography is available in 51 different languages on Wikipedia (down from 52 in 2019). Shiro Misaki is the 400th most popular soccer player (down from 180th in 2019), the 444th most popular biography from Japan (down from 206th in 2019) and the 49th most popular Soccer Player.

Shiro Misaki is most famous for being the youngest person to be awarded the Order of the Rising Sun, Gold Rays with Rosette in 2007. He was also awarded the Order of the Sacred Treasure, Gold Rays with Neck Ribbon in 2008.

Memorability Metrics

  • 7.9k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 56.87

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 51

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 21.72

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.79

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Shiro Misakis by language


Among SOCCER PLAYERS

Among soccer players, Shiro Misaki ranks 400 out of 16,880Before him are Ladislao Mazurkiewicz, György Sárosi, Cláudio Taffarel, Antonín Puč, Ferenc Deák, and Pedro Petrone. After him are Poul Nielsen, Émerson Leão, Ronnie Hellström, Artur Jorge, Lukas Podolski, and Steven Gerrard.

Most Popular Soccer Players in Wikipedia

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In Japan

Among people born in Japan, Shiro Misaki ranks 444 out of 6,048Before him are Ryū Murakami (1952), Emperor Ninmyō (808), Takeda Sōkaku (1859), Emperor Montoku (827), Morihiro Hosokawa (1938), and Chikamatsu Monzaemon (1653). After him are Kinji Fukasaku (1930), Ashikaga Yoshiteru (1536), Hiroyoshi Nishizawa (1920), Rei Kawakubo (1942), Yasuji Okamura (1884), and Emperor Go-Horikawa (1212).

Among SOCCER PLAYERS In Japan

Among soccer players born in Japan, Shiro Misaki ranks 49Before him are Nagayasu Honda (null), Saburo Shinosaki (null), Masafumi Hara (1943), Nobuo Matsunaga (1921), Shoichi Nishimura (1912), and Shiro Azumi (null). After him are Yanosuke Watanabe (null), Ken Noritake (1922), Junji Kawano (1945), Tsukasa Hosaka (1937), Hiroshi Kanazawa (1950), and Hiroto Muraoka (1931).