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Uwe Rahn

1962 - Today

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Uwe Rahn (born 21 May 1962) is a German former professional footballer who played as an attacking midfielder. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Uwe Rahn has received more than 61,187 page views. His biography is available in 46 different languages on Wikipedia (down from 49 in 2019). Uwe Rahn is the 1,995th most popular soccer player (up from 2,419th in 2019), the 3,926th most popular biography from Germany (down from 3,747th in 2019) and the 137th most popular German Soccer Player.

Memorability Metrics

  • 61k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 47.77

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 46

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 6.13

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.77

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Uwe Rahns by language


Among soccer players, Uwe Rahn ranks 1,995 out of 16,880Before him are Bruce Grobbelaar, Geoff Bent, Kingsley Coman, Gyula Lázár, Iuliu Bodola, and Thomas Bickel. After him are Luiz Luz, Léon Semmeling, Piero Pasinati, Kalidou Koulibaly, José Augusto, and Bruno Labbadia.

Most Popular Soccer Players in Wikipedia

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Among people born in 1962, Uwe Rahn ranks 188Before him are Thomas Ian Griffith, Tracy Chevalier, Sakis Rouvas, Taslima Nasrin, Nawal El Moutawakel, and Helena Dalli. After him are Yōko Ogawa, Suzy Amis Cameron, Gabriele Tarquini, Lana Clarkson, Michael Ball, and José Cura.

Others Born in 1962

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In Germany

Among people born in Germany, Uwe Rahn ranks 3,926 out of 6,142Before him are Johann Jakob Bernhardi (1774), Theo Waigel (1939), Anton Diffring (1916), Gerhard Ritter (1888), Johan Zoffany (1733), and Yaakov Litzman (1948). After him are Frank Shorter (1947), Elisabeth Schumann (1888), Michael Gwisdek (1942), Walter Kempowski (1929), Ernst Hoppenberg (1878), and Jeri Ryan (1968).


Among soccer players born in Germany, Uwe Rahn ranks 137Before him are Thomas Doll (1966), Karl Hohmann (1908), Rudolf Noack (1913), Stefan Reuter (1966), Paul Janes (1912), and Heinz Kwiatkowski (1926). After him are Bruno Labbadia (1966), Serge Gnabry (1995), Bernd Schneider (1973), Eberhard Vogel (1943), Ernst Albrecht (1907), and Per Mertesacker (1984).