ATHLETE

Tibor Tatai

1944 - Today

Photo of Tibor Tatai

Icon of person Tibor Tatai

Tibor Tatai (born August 4, 1944) is a Hungarian sprint canoeist who competed in the late 1960s and early 1970s. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Tibor Tatai has received more than 8,713 page views. His biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia. Tibor Tatai is the 1,526th most popular athlete, the 732nd most popular biography from Hungary and the 57th most popular Hungarian Athlete.

Memorability Metrics

  • 8.7k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 43.87

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 7.20

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.49

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Among ATHLETES

Among athletes, Tibor Tatai ranks 1,526 out of 6,025Before him are Dorothy Poynton-Hill, Frank Odberg, Väinö Siikaniemi, Witold Woyda, Yuliya Levchenko, and Carl Kaufmann. After him are Aldo Ghira, Heinz Ulzheimer, Charles Marion, Jean Boiteux, Mo Farah, and Mikhail Zhelev.

Most Popular Athletes in Wikipedia

Go to all Rankings

Contemporaries

Among people born in 1944, Tibor Tatai ranks 626Before him are Tom Seaver, Henri Weber, Amol Palekar, Miguel Mejía Barón, Annie Famose, and Jack Casady. After him are Ans Schut, Héctor Santos, Ranulph Fiennes, Fidélis, Stoyan Yordanov, and Gianni Bonichon.

Others Born in 1944

Go to all Rankings

In Hungary

Among people born in Hungary, Tibor Tatai ranks 732 out of 1,077Before him are József Várszegi (1910), Tibor Csík (1927), Vilmos Varjú (1937), István Tarlós (1948), József Kovács (1926), and Violetta Ferrari (1930). After him are Monique Covét (1976), László Nemes (1977), Gábor Csupó (1952), Mór Kóczán (1885), Gábor Benedek (1927), and Márton Homonnai (1906).

Among ATHLETES In Hungary

Among athletes born in Hungary, Tibor Tatai ranks 57Before him are Géza Csapó (1950), Imre Rajczy (1911), Bertalan Papp (1913), József Várszegi (1910), Vilmos Varjú (1937), and József Kovács (1926). After him are Mór Kóczán (1885), Gábor Benedek (1927), Márton Homonnai (1906), Paula Marosi (1936), Róbert Antal (1921), and Kálmán Markovits (1931).