SOCCER PLAYER

Tamotsu Asakura

Photo of Tamotsu Asakura

Icon of person Tamotsu Asakura

Tamotsu Asakura (朝倉 保, Asakura Tamotsu) was a Japanese football player. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Tamotsu Asakura has received more than 6,232 page views. His biography is available in 52 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 47 in 2019). Tamotsu Asakura is the 245th most popular soccer player (down from 240th in 2019), the 253rd most popular biography from Japan (up from 298th in 2019) and the 39th most popular Japanese Soccer Player.

Tamotsu Asakura is most famous for his work on the manga series "Astro Boy."

Memorability Metrics

  • 6.2k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 68.81

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 52

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 23.61

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.63

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Tamotsu Asakuras by language


Among SOCCER PLAYERS

Among soccer players, Tamotsu Asakura ranks 245 out of 16,923. Before him are Andreas Brehme, Rafael Moreno Aranzadi, František Plánička, Jupp Derwall, Masanori Tokita, and Pedro Cea. After him are Yochanan Vollach, Yukio Tsuda, Kazuyoshi Miura, Takehiko Kawanishi, José Luis Chilavert, and Sepp Piontek.

Most Popular Soccer Players in Wikipedia

Go to all Rankings

In Japan

Among people born in Japan, Tamotsu Asakura ranks 253 out of 5,560. Before him are Shoichi Nishimura (1912), Toshio Hirabayashi (null), Masatoshi Koshiba (1926), Emperor Ankō (401), Masanori Tokita (1925), and Mōri Motonari (1497). After him are Yukio Tsuda (1917), Tsugumi Ohba (1950), Terauchi Masatake (1852), Tokugawa Yoshimune (1684), Kazuyoshi Miura (1967), and Takehiko Kawanishi (1938).

Among SOCCER PLAYERS In Japan

Among soccer players born in Japan, Tamotsu Asakura ranks 39Before him are Haruo Arima (null), Yanosuke Watanabe (null), Osamu Yamaji (1929), Shoichi Nishimura (1912), Toshio Hirabayashi (null), and Masanori Tokita (1925). After him are Yukio Tsuda (1917), Kazuyoshi Miura (1967), Takehiko Kawanishi (1938), Yoshio Fujiwara (null), Ken Noritake (1922), and Masahiro Hamazaki (1940).