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Details about  FIFA WORLD CUP 2014 Gold Coin Brazil Flag Country Goalkeeper Net Football Rio US

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FIFA WORLD CUP 2014 Gold Coin Brazil Flag Country Goalkeeper Net Football Rio US
FIFA-WORLD-CUP-2014-Gold-Coin-Brazil-Flag-Country-Goalkeeper-Net-Football-Rio-US
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20 Jun, 2014 16:32:45 BST
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Description

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281358272214
Seller assumes all responsibility for this listing.
Last updated on  18 Jun, 2014 19:20:47 BST  View all revisions
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Item specifics

Condition:
New: A brand-new, unused, unopened and undamaged item. See the seller's listing for full details. See all condition definitions- opens in a new window or tab
Type:

Sport

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Retired Players

Sub-Type:

Football

Surname Initial:

B

Object:

Coin

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FIFA Brazil 2014 Coin
World Cup

Uncirculated Commemoration Coin

 
Has the Brasil 2014 Logo with the Brazil Flag and the outline of the Country Brazil

The Other SIde has a Goalkeeper saving a Foot Ball and a Soccer Goal

It has the Words "World Cup Finals" & "Brazil 2014"

The coin is 40mm in diameter, weighs about  1 oz and comes complete with plastic holder


A Beautiful coin and Magnificent Keepsake Souvenir to Mark the 2014 FIFA World Cup in Brazil

In Excellent Condition

Sorry about the poor quality photos. They dont do the coin justice which looks a lot better in real life
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The 2014 FIFA World Cup will be the 20th FIFA World Cup, an international men's football tournament, that is scheduled to take place in Brazil from 12 June to 13 July 2014.[1] It will be the second time that Brazil has hosted the competition, the previous being in 1950. Brazil was elected unchallenged as host nation in 2007 after the international football federation, FIFA, decreed that the tournament would be staged in South America for the first time since 1978 in Argentina.

The national teams of 31 countries advanced through qualification competitions that began in June 2011 to participate with the host nation Brazil in the final tournament. A total of 64 matches are to be played in twelve cities across Brazil in either new or redeveloped stadiums, with the tournament beginning with a group stage. For the first time at a World Cup Finals, the matches will use goal-line technology.[2]

With the host country, all world champion teams since 1930 (Uruguay, Italy, Germany, England, Argentina, France and Spain) have qualified for this competition. Spain is the defending champion, having defeated the Netherlands 1–0 in the 2010 World Cup final to win its first World title. The previous four World Cups staged in South America were all won by South American teams

Rio de Janeiro, RJ     Brasília, DF     São Paulo, SP     Fortaleza, CE
Estádio do Maracanã     Estádio Nacional Mané Garrincha[33]     Arena Corinthians     Estádio Castelão

22°54′43.8″S 43°13′48.59″W
    

15°47′0.6″S 47°53′56.99″W
    

23°32′43.91″S 46°28′24.14″W
    

3°48′26.16″S 38°31′20.93″W
Capacity: 76,935[34]

(renovated)
    Capacity: 70,042[35]

(new stadium)
    Capacity: 68,000
(new stadium)
Construction progress: 94%[36]     Capacity: 64,846[37]

(renovated)
Maracana Stadium June 2013.jpg     Brasilia Stadium - June 2013.jpg     Arena de Itaquera (2014) - 2.jpg     Fortaleza Arena.jpg
Belo Horizonte, MG     
2014 FIFA World Cup is located in Brazil
Belo Horizonte
Brasília
Fortaleza
Porto Alegre
São Paulo
Rio de Janeiro
Salvador
Natal
Cuiabá
Curitiba
Manaus
Recife
    Porto Alegre, RS
Estádio Mineirão     Estádio Beira-Rio

19°51′57″S 43°58′15″W
    

30°3′56.21″S 51°14′9.91″W
Capacity: 62,547

(renovated)
    Capacity: 51,300[38]
(renovated)
Construction progress: 92%[36]
Novo mineirão aérea.jpg     Estádio Beira-Rio (2014) - 2.jpg
Salvador, BA     Recife, PE
Arena Fonte Nova     Arena Pernambuco

12°58′43″S 38°30′15″W
    

8°2′24″S 35°0′29″W
Capacity: 56,000[39]

(renovated)
    Capacity: 46,154

(new stadium)
Itaipava Arena - March 2013.jpg     Itaipava Arena Pernambuco - Recife, Pernambuco, Brasil.jpg
Cuiabá, MT     Manaus, AM     Natal, RN     Curitiba, PR
Arena Pantanal     Arena Amazônia     Arena das Dunas     Arena da Baixada

15°36′11″S 56°7′14″W
    

3°4′59″S 60°1′41″W
    

5°49′44.18″S 35°12′49.91″W
    

25°26′54″S 49°16′37″W
Capacity: 42,968
(new stadium)
Construction progress: 87%[36]     Capacity: 42,374
(new stadium)
Construction progress: 92.83%[36]     Capacity: 42,086
(new stadium)
Construction progress: 97%[36]     Capacity: 43,981[40]
(renovated)
Construction progress: 85.5%[36]


The 2006 FIFA World Cup was the 18th FIFA World Cup, the quadrennial international football world championship tournament. It was held from 9 June to 9 July 2006 in Germany, which won the right to host the event in July 2000. Teams representing 198 national football associations from all six populated continents participated in the qualification process which began in September 2003. Thirty-one teams qualified from this process, along with the host nation, Germany, for the finals tournament. Italy won the tournament, claiming their fourth World Cup title. They defeated France 5–3 in a penalty shootout in the final, after extra time had finished in a 1–1 draw. Germany defeated Portugal 3–1 to finish third. The 2006 World Cup stands as one of the most watched events in television history, garnering an estimated 26.29 billion non-unique viewers, compiled over the course of the tournament. The final attracted an estimated audience of 715.1 million people.[1] The 2006 World Cup ranks fourth in non-unique viewers, behind the World Cup in 1994, 2002, and 1990.[2] As the winner, Italy represented the World in the 2009 FIFA Confederations Cup. The FIFA World Cup, often simply the World Cup, is an international association football competition contested by the senior men's national teams of the members of Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA), the sport's global governing body. The championship has been awarded every four years since the inaugural tournament in 1930, except in 1942 and 1946 when it was not held because of the Second World War. The current champions are Spain, who won the 2010 tournament. The current format of the tournament involves 32 teams competing for the title at venues within the host nation(s) over a period of about a month – this phase is often called the World Cup Finals. A qualification phase, which currently takes place over the preceding three years, is used to determine which teams qualify for the tournament together with the host nation(s). The 19 World Cup tournaments have been won by eight different national teams. Brazil have won five times, and they are the only team to have played in every tournament. The other World Cup winners are Italy, with four titles; Germany, with three titles; Argentina and inaugural winners Uruguay, with two titles each; and England, France, and Spain, with one title each. The World Cup is the world's most widely viewed sporting event; an estimated 715.1 million people watched the final match of the 2006 FIFA World Cup held in Germany.[1] The Brazil national football team represents Brazil in international men's football and is controlled by the Brazilian Football Confederation (CBF), the governing body for football in Brazil. They are a member of the International Federation of Association Football (FIFA) since 1923 and also a member of the South American Football Confederation (CONMEBOL) since 1916. Brazil is the most successful national football team in the history of the FIFA World Cup, with five championships. They are also the most successful team in the FIFA Confederations Cup with three titles. At continental level, Brazil has won eight Copa América titles. Brazil are the current holders of the FIFA Confederations Cup after winning the 2005 and the 2009 edition of the tournament. Brazil is currently ranked sixth by FIFA and is consistently considered to be among the strongest football nations in the world, and has also been marked as one of the most competitive teams of each decade since the 1960s. Brazil are the only national team to have played in every World Cup.[5] Brazil is the only team to have won the championship in four different continents; once in Europe (1958 Sweden), once in South America (1962 Chile), twice in North America (1970 Mexico and 1994 USA) and once in Asia (2002 Korea/Japan). A common quip about football is: "Os ingleses o inventaram, os brasileiros o aperfeiçoaram" ("The English invented it, the Brazilians perfected it").[6][7] Brazil is currently coached by Mano Menezes, who was appointed to replace Dunga after the 2010 World Cup. Brazil is scheduled to host the 2013 Confederations Cup and the 2014 World Cup and therefore, they are automatically qualified for the tournaments. Nickname(s) Canarinho (Little Canary) A Seleção (The Selection) Verde-Amarela (Green and Yellow) Samba Boys Pentacampeões (Five Time Champion) Association Confederação Brasileira de Futebol (Brazilian Football Confederation) Confederation CONMEBOL (South America) Head coach Mano Menezes Captain Thiago Silva Most caps Cafu (142)[1][2] Top scorer Pelé (77)[2] FIFA code BRA FIFA ranking 6 Highest FIFA ranking 1 (1993–2007, 2009–10) Lowest FIFA ranking 8 (August 1993) Elo ranking 4 Highest Elo ranking 1 (1958–63, 1965–66, 1970–74 1978–79, 1981–83, 1986–87, 1990,1992,1994–00, 2002–10) Lowest Elo ranking 18 (November 2001) Home colours Away colours First international Argentina 3–0 Brazil (Buenos Aires, Argentina; September 20, 1914)[3] Biggest win Brazil 14–0 Nicaragua Mexico City, (Mexico; October 17, 1975)[4] Biggest defeat Uruguay 6–0 Brazil (Viña del Mar, Chile; September 18, 1920) World Cup Appearances 19 (First in 1930) Best result Winners, 1958, 1962, 1970, 1994, 2002 Copa América Appearances 33 (First in 1916) Best result Winners, 1919, 1922, 1949, 1989, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2007 CONCACAF Gold Cup Appearances 3 (First in 1996) Best result 2nd place, 1996 and 2003 Confederations Cup Appearances 6 (First in 1997) Best result Winners, 1997, 2005, 2009 Players Current squad The following 22 players were called for the friendlies matches against Denmark on May 26, United States on May 30, Mexico on June 3 and Argentina on June 9, 2012 Caps and goals as of May 26, 2012 including the match against Denmark. # Pos. Player Date of Birth (Age) Caps Goals Club 1 GK Jefferson July 30, 1983 (age 28) 5 0 Botafogo 22 GK Neto July 19, 1989 (age 22) 0 0 Fiorentina 12 GK Rafael May 20, 1990 (age 22) 0 0 Santos 3 DF Thiago Silva September 22, 1984 (age 27) 26 0 Milan 4 DF David Luiz April 22, 1987 (age 25) 11 0 Chelsea 6 DF Marcelo May 12, 1988 (age 24) 10 3 Real Madrid 23 DF Alex Sandro January 26, 1991 (age 21) 3 0 Porto 21 DF Danilo July 15, 1991 (age 20) 3 0 Porto 13 DF Bruno Uvini June 3, 1991 (age 20) 1 0 São Paulo 14 DF Juan Jesus June 10, 1991 (age 20) 1 0 Internazionale 2 DF Rafael July 9, 1990 (age 21) 1 0 Manchester United 7 MF Lucas Moura August 13, 1992 (age 19) 12 1 São Paulo 5 MF Sandro March 15, 1989 (age 23) 10 1 Tottenham Hotspur 18 MF Giuliano May 31, 1990 (age 21) 3 0 Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk 10 MF Oscar September 9, 1991 (age 20) 3 0 Internacional 15 MF Casemiro February 23, 1992 (age 20) 2 0 São Paulo 8 MF Rômulo September 19, 1990 (age 21) 2 0 Vasco da Gama 19 FW Alexandre Pato September 2, 1989 (age 22) 18 6 Milan 11 FW Neymar February 5, 1992 (age 20) 16 8 Santos 20 FW Hulk July 25, 1986 (age 25) 10 2 Porto 9 FW Leandro Damião July 22, 1989 (age 22) 6 1 Internacional 17 FW Wellington Nem February 6, 1992 (age 20) 1 0 Fluminense Recent call-ups The following players have been called up to the Brazil squad in the past 12 months. Pos. Player Date of Birth (Age) Caps Goals Club Latest Call-up GK Júlio César September 3, 1979 (age 32) 64 0 Internazionale v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 GK Diego Alves June 24, 1985 (age 26) 2 0 Valencia v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 GK Victor January 21, 1983 (age 29) 5 0 Grêmio v. Argentina, September 14, 2011 GK Fábio September 30, 1980 (age 31) 0 0 Cruzeiro v. Argentina, September 14, 2011INJ DF Daniel Alves May 6, 1983 (age 29) 55 5 Barcelona v. Denmark, May 26, 2012 DF Luisão February 13, 1981 (age 31) 44 3 Benfica v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 DF Adriano Correia October 26, 1984 (age 27) 13 0 Barcelona v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 DF Dedé July 1, 1988 (age 23) 2 0 Vasco da Gama v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 DF Fábio July 9, 1990 (age 21) 2 0 Manchester United v. Egypt, November 14, 2011 DF Réver January 4, 1985 (age 27) 3 0 Atlético Mineiro v. Mexico, October 11, 2011 DF Kléber April 1, 1980 (age 32) 21 1 Internacional v. Argentina, September 28, 2011 DF Bruno Cortês March 11, 1987 (age 25) 1 0 São Paulo v. Argentina, September 28, 2011 DF Émerson May 3, 1983 (age 29) 0 0 Coritiba v. Argentina, September 28, 2011 DF Rhodolfo August 11, 1986 (age 25) 0 0 São Paulo v. Argentina, September 28, 2011 DF Mário Fernandes September 19, 1990 (age 21) 0 0 Grêmio v. Argentina, September 28, 2011WD DF Henrique October 14, 1986 (age 25) 1 0 Palmeiras v. Argentina, September 14, 2011 DF Lúcio May 8, 1978 (age 34) 105 4 Internazionale v. Ghana, September 5, 2011 DF Maicon July 26, 1981 (age 30) 66 6 Internazionale v. Germany, August 10, 2011 DF André Santos March 8, 1983 (age 29) 22 0 Arsenal v. Germany, August 10, 2011 MF Ganso October 12, 1989 (age 22) 8 0 Santos v. Denmark, May 26, 2012 MF Ronaldinho March 21, 1980 (age 32) 94 33 Flamengo v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 MF Elias May 16, 1985 (age 27) 13 0 Sporting v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 MF Hernanes May 29, 1985 (age 27) 8 1 Lazio v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 MF Fernandinho May 4, 1985 (age 27) 5 0 Shakhtar Donetsk v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 MF Lucas Leiva January 9, 1987 (age 25) 20 0 Liverpool v. Egypt, November 14, 2011 MF Luiz Gustavo July 23, 1987 (age 24) 2 0 Bayern Munich v. Egypt, November 14, 2011 MF Willian August 9, 1988 (age 23) 2 0 Shakhtar Donetsk v. Egypt, November 14, 2011 MF Bruno César November 3, 1988 (age 23) 2 0 Benfica v. Egypt, November 14, 2011 MF Dudu January 7, 1992 (age 20) 2 0 Dynamo Kyiv v. Egypt, November 14, 2011 MF Kaká April 22, 1982 (age 30) 82 27 Real Madrid v. Gabon, November 11, 2011INJ MF Ralf June 9, 1984 (age 27) 4 0 Corinthians v. Mexico, October 11, 2011 MF Diego Souza June 17, 1985 (age 26) 2 0 Vasco da Gama v. Argentina, September 28, 2011 MF Elkeson July 13, 1989 (age 22) 0 0 Botafogo v. Argentina, September 28, 2011 MF Paulinho July 25, 1988 (age 23) 1 0 Corinthians v. Argentina, September 28, 2011INJ MF Thiago Neves February 27, 1985 (age 27) 2 0 Fluminense v. Argentina, September 14, 2011 MF Renato Abreu June 9, 1978 (age 33) 1 0 Flamengo v. Argentina, September 14, 2011 MF Cícero August 26, 1984 (age 27) 0 0 São Paulo v. Argentina, September 14, 2011 MF Ramires March 24, 1987 (age 25) 27 2 Chelsea v. Germany, August 10, 2011 MF Renato Augusto February 8, 1988 (age 24) 3 0 Bayer Leverkusen v. Germany, August 10, 2011 MF Elano June 14, 1981 (age 30) 50 9 Santos 2011 Copa América MF Jádson October 22, 1983 (age 28) 4 1 São Paulo 2011 Copa América MF Anderson April 13, 1988 (age 24) 8 0 Manchester United 2011 Copa América (preliminary squad) MF Henrique May 16, 1985 (age 27) 0 0 Santos 2011 Copa América (preliminary squad) FW Jonas April 1, 1984 (age 28) 6 2 Valencia v. Bosnia and Herzegovina, February 29, 2012 FW Kléber May 2, 1990 (age 22) 2 0 Porto v. Egypt, November 14, 2011 FW Fred October 3, 1983 (age 28) 18 6 Fluminense v. Mexico, October 11, 2011 FW Borges October 5, 1980 (age 31) 1 0 Santos v. Argentina, September 28, 2011 FW Robinho January 25, 1984 (age 28) 90 26 Milan v. Ghana, September 5, 2011INJ FW Nilmar July 14, 1984 (age 27) 24 9 Villarreal 2011 Copa América (preliminary squad) Notes INJ Player withdrew from the squad due to an injury. WD Player withdrew from the squad due to personal reason. Most capped players As of February 28, 2012[2] Players in bold are still active, at least at club level. # Name Caps Goals First cap Latest cap 1 Cafu 142 5 September 12, 1990 July 1, 2006 2 Roberto Carlos 125 11 February 26, 1992 July 1, 2006 3 Lúcio 105 4 November 15, 2000 September 5, 2011 4 Cláudio Taffarel 101 0 July 7, 1988 July 12, 1998 5 Djalma Santos 98 3 April 10, 1952 June 9, 1968 Ronaldo 98 62 March 23, 1994 June 7, 2011 7 Gilmar 94 0 March 1, 1953 June 12, 1969 Ronaldinho 94 33 June 26, 1999 February 28, 2012 8 Gilberto Silva 93 3 November 7, 2001 July 2, 2010 10 Pelé 92 77 July 7, 1957 July 18, 1971 Rivelino 92 26 November 16, 1965 June 24, 1978 12 Dunga 91 6 May 19, 1987 July 12, 1998 Dida 91 0 July 7, 1995 July 1, 2006 14 Robinho 90 26 July 13, 2003 August 10, 2011 15 Zé Roberto 84 6 August 12, 1995 July 1, 2006 16 Kaká 82 27 January 31, 2002 July 2, 2010 17 Jairzinho 81 33 June 7, 1964 March 3, 1982 Aldair 81 3 March 15, 1989 June 28, 2000 19 Émerson Leão 80 0 March 8, 1970 April 30, 1986 20 Juan 79 7 July 15, 2001 July 2, 2010 Top goalscorers As of February 28, 2012[2] Players in bold are still active, at least at club level. # Name Goals Caps First cap Latest cap 1 Pelé 77 92 July 7, 1957 July 18, 1971 2 Ronaldo 62 98 March 23, 1994 June 7, 2011 3 Romário 55 70 May 23, 1987 April 27, 2005 4 Zico 52 72 February 25, 1976 June 21, 1986 5 Bebeto 39 75 April 28, 1985 July 12, 1998 6 Rivaldo 34 74 December 16, 1993 November 19, 2003 7 Jairzinho 33 81 June 7, 1964 March 3, 1982 Ronaldinho 33 94 June 26, 1999 February 28, 2012 9 Ademir 32 39 January 21, 1945 March 15, 1953 Tostão 32 54 May 15, 1966 July 9, 1972 11 Zizinho 30 53 January 1, 1942 April 3, 1957 12 Careca 29 60 March 21, 1982 August 1, 1993 13 Luís Fabiano 28 43 June 11, 2003 July 2, 2010 14 Adriano 27 48 November 15, 2000 March 2, 2010 Kaká 27 82 January 31, 2002 July 2, 2010 16 Rivelino 26 92 November 16, 1965 June 24, 1978 Robinho 26 90 July 13, 2003 August 10, 2011 18 Jair 22 39 March 5, 1940 July 16, 1950 Sócrates 22 60 May 17, 1979 June 21, 1986 20 Leônidas 21 19 December 4, 1932 January 29, 1946 Notable players IFFHS Player of the Century Below are the results of a poll by International Federation of Football History & Statistics (IFFHS) for the best Brazilian player of the 20th century.[47][48] Player of the Century # Name Career Votes 1 Pelé 1957–1971 220 2 Garrincha 1955–1966 142 3 Zico 1971–1989 51 4 Zizinho 1942–1957 40 5 Arthur Friedenreich 1912–1935 21 Tostão 1966–1972 21 7 Didi 1952–1962 17 8 Leônidas 1932–1946 13 9 Nílton Santos 1949–1962 12 Ronaldo 1994–2011 12 11 Romário 1987–2005 11 12 Falcão 1976–1986 10 Rivelino 1965–1978 10 14 Ademir da Guia 1965–1974 9 15 Luís Pereira 1973–1977 7 16 Carlos Alberto Torres 1964–1977 5 17 Domingos da Guia 1931–1946 4 18 Ademir 1945–1953 3 19 Bebeto 1985–1998 2 Jairzinho 1963–1982 2 Goalkeeper of the Century # Name Career Votes 1 Gilmar 1953–1969 47 2 Émerson Leão 1970–1986 13 3 Barbosa 1949–1953 11 4 Manga 1965–1967 4 Brazilian Football Museum – Hall of Fame The following Brazilians players have been inducted into the Pacaembu Brazilian Football Museum Hall of Fame.[49] Bebeto Carlos Alberto Torres Didi Djalma Santos Falcão Garrincha Gérson Gilmar Jairzinho Julinho Nílton Santos Pelé Rivaldo Rivelino Roberto Carlos Romário Ronaldinho Ronaldo Sócrates Cláudio Taffarel Tostão Vavá Mário Zagallo Zico Zizinho Football in Brazil CBF COB National teams Men's team Women's team Men's Olympic team (U-23 team) Men's U-20 team Men's U-17 team League system Série A Série B Série C Série D Nationwide and Regional competitions Copa do Brasil Women's Copa do Brasil Campeonato do Nordeste Recopa Sul-Brasileira Youth competitions Campeonato Brasileiro Sub-20 Copa Macaé Copa Santiago Copa São Paulo Taça Belo Horizonte Defunct competitions Campeonato Brasileiro Feminino Copa dos Campeões Taça Brasil Torneio Rio – São Paulo Torneio Roberto Gomes Pedrosa Supercopa do Brasil State championships Acre Alagoas Amapá Amazonas Bahia Ceará Distrito Federal Espírito Santo Goiás Maranhão Mato Grosso Mato Grosso do Sul Minas Gerais Pará Paraíba Paraná Pernambuco Piauí Rio de Janeiro (W) Rio Grande do Norte Rio Grande do Sul Rondônia Roraima Santa Catarina São Paulo (W) Sergipe Tocantins State championships lower divisions Acre Alagoas Amapá Amazonas Bahia Ceará Distrito Federal Espírito Santo Goiás Maranhão Mato Grosso Mato Grosso do Sul Minas Gerais Pará Paraíba Paraná Pernambuco Piauí Rio de Janeiro Rio Grande do Norte Rio Grande do Sul Rondônia Santa Catarina São Paulo (A2; A3; B; B2; B3) Sergipe Tocantins State cups Bahia Espírito Santo Maranhão Mato Grosso Mato Grosso do Sul Minas Gerais Paraíba Piauí Rio de Janeiro Rio Grande do Sul Santa Catarina São Paulo Sergipe State federations Acre Alagoas Amapá Amazonas Bahia Ceará Distrito Federal Espírito Santo Goiás Maranhão Mato Grosso Mato Grosso do Sul Minas Gerais Pará Paraíba Paraná Pernambuco Piauí Rio de Janeiro Rio Grande do Norte Rio Grande do Sul Rondônia Roraima Santa Catarina São Paulo Sergipe Tocantins Awards Champions Men's Clubs (list) Women's Clubs (list) Male footballers (list) Female footballers Managers Records Seasons Derbies (list) Venues (list) Campeonato Brasileiro da Série A 2012 teams Atlético Goianiense Atlético Mineiro Bahia Botafogo Corinthians Coritiba Cruzeiro Figueirense Flamengo Fluminense Grêmio Internacional Náutico Palmeiras Ponte Preta Portuguesa Santos São Paulo Sport Vasco da Gama

Germany (i/ˈdʒɜrməni/; German: Deutschland), officially the Federal Republic of Germany (German: Bundesrepublik Deutschland, pronounced [ˈbʊndəsʁepuˌbliːk ˈdɔʏtʃlant] ( listen)),[9] is a federal parliamentary republic in west-central Europe. The country consists of 16 states, and its capital and largest city is Berlin. Germany covers an area of 357,021 square kilometres (137,847 sq mi) and has a largely temperate seasonal climate. With 81.8 million inhabitants, it is the most populous member state in the European Union. Germany is one of the major political and economic powers of the European continent and a historic leader in many theoretical and technical fields.

A region named Germania, inhabited by several Germanic peoples, was documented before AD 100. During the Migration Period, the Germanic tribes expanded southward and established successor kingdoms throughout much of Europe. Beginning in the 10th century, German territories formed a central part of the Holy Roman Empire.[10] During the 16th century, northern German regions became the centre of the Protestant Reformation while southern and western parts remained dominated by Roman Catholic denominations, with the two factions clashing in the Thirty Years' War, marking the beginning of the Catholic–Protestant divide that has characterized German society ever since.[11] Occupied during the Napoleonic Wars, the rise of Pan-Germanism inside the German Confederation resulted in the unification of most of the German states in 1871 into the German Empire, which was Prussian dominated.

After the German Revolution of 1918–1919 and the subsequent military surrender in World War I, the Empire was replaced by the parliamentary Weimar Republic in 1918, and some of its territory partitioned in the Treaty of Versailles. Despite its lead in many scientific and artistic fields at this time, amidst the Great Depression, the Third Reich was proclaimed in 1933. The latter period was marked by fascism and World War II. After 1945, Germany was divided by allied occupation, and evolved into two states, East Germany and West Germany. In 1990 the country was reunified.

Germany was a founding member of the European Community in 1957, which became the EU in 1993. It is part of the Schengen Area and since 1999 a member of the euro area. Germany is member of the United Nations, NATO, the G8, the G20, the OECD and the Council of Europe, and took a non-permanent seat on the UN Security Council for the 2011–2012 term.

Germany has the world's fourth largest economy by nominal GDP and the fifth largest by purchasing power parity. Germany is the third largest exporter and third largest importer of goods. The country has developed a very high standard of living and features a comprehensive system of social security; the country has the world's oldest universal health care system. Germany has been the home of many influential philosophers, music composers, scientists and inventors, and is known for its cultural and political history.


Federal Republic of Germany

Bundesrepublik Deutschland

Flag Coat of arms

Anthem: The third stanza of Lied der Deutschen  

Song of the Germans[1]


Location of  Germany  (dark green)

– in Europe  (green & dark grey)

– in the European Union  (green)  —  [Legend]

Capital

(and largest city) Berlin

52°31′N 13°23′E

Official language(s) German[1]

Ethnic groups  80% Germans,[2][3][4][5] 5% Turks, other 15% (Greeks, Kurds, Arabs, Italians, Poles, Russians, Africans, ex-Yugoslavians, Spaniards, Danish minority in Southern Schleswig and Sorbian minority in Lusatia)

Demonym German

Government Federal parliamentary constitutional republic

 -  President Joachim Gauck

 -  Chancellor Angela Merkel

 -  President of the Bundestag Norbert Lammert

 -  President of the Bundesrat Horst Seehofer

Legislature

 -  Upper house Bundesrat

 -  Lower house Bundestag

Formation

 -  Holy Roman Empire 2 February 962 

 -  Unification 18 January 1871 

 -  Federal Republic 23 May 1949 

 -  Reunification 3 October 1990 

Area

 -  Total 357,021 km2 (63rd)

137,847 sq mi 

 -  Water (%) 2.416

Population

 -  2010 estimate 81,799,600[6] (16th)

 -  Density 229/km2 (57th)

593/sq mi

GDP (PPP) 2011 estimate

 -  Total $3.099 trillion[7] (5th)

 -  Per capita $37,896[7] (18th)

GDP (nominal) 2011 estimate

 -  Total $3.577 trillion[7] (4th)

 -  Per capita $43,741[7] 

Gini (2006) 27 (low) 

HDI (2011)  0.905[8] (very high) (9th)

Currency Euro (€)[2](2002 – present) (EUR)

Time zone CET (UTC+1)

 -  Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)

Drives on the right

ISO 3166 code DE

Internet TLD .de [3]

Calling code 49

1 ^ Danish, Low German, Sorbian, Romany and Frisian are officially recognised by the ECRML.

2 ^ Before 2002: Deutsche Mark (DEM).

3 ^ Also .eu, shared with European Union member states.


State Capital Area (km²) Population

Baden-Württemberg Stuttgart 35,752 10,753,880

Bavaria Munich 70,549 12,538,696

Berlin Berlin 892 3,460,725

Brandenburg Potsdam 29,477 2,503,273

Bremen Bremen 404 660,999

Hamburg Hamburg 755 1,786,448

Hesse Wiesbaden 21,115 6,067,021

Mecklenburg-Vorpommern Schwerin 23,174 1,642,327

Lower Saxony Hanover 47,618 7,918,293

North Rhine-Westphalia Düsseldorf 34,043 17,845,154

Rhineland-Palatinate Mainz 19,847 4,003,745

Saarland Saarbrücken 2,569 1,017,567

Saxony Dresden 18,416 4,149,477

Saxony-Anhalt Magdeburg 20,445 2,335,006

Schleswig-Holstein Kiel 15,763 2,834,259

Thuringia Erfurt 16,172 2,235,025



(Mil. €) Profit

(Mil. €) Employees

(World)

1 Volkswagen AG Wolfsburg 108,897 4,120 329,305

2 Daimler AG Stuttgart 99,399 3,985 272,382

3 Siemens AG Munich/Berlin 72,488 3,806 398,200

4 E.ON AG Düsseldorf 68,731 7,204 87,815

5 Metro AG Düsseldorf 64,337 825 242,378

6 Deutsche Post AG Bonn 63,512 1,389 475,100

7 Deutsche Telekom AG Bonn 62,516 569 241,426

8 BASF SE Ludwigshafen 57,951 4,065 95,175

9 BMW AG Munich 56,018 3,126 107,539

10 ThyssenKrupp AG Essen/Duisburg 51,723 2,102 191,350


Largest cities or towns of Germany

List of statistical offices in Germany 24 December 2010

Rank City name State Pop. Rank City name State Pop.



1 Berlin Berlin 3,471,756 11 Dresden Saxony 523,058

2 Hamburg Hamburg 1,786,448 12 Leipzig Saxony 522,883

3 Munich Bavaria 1,353,186 13 Hannover Lower Saxony 522,686

4 Cologne North Rhine-Westphalia 1,007,119 14 Nuremberg Bavaria 505,664

5 Frankfurt Hesse 688,664 15 Duisburg North Rhine-Westphalia 489,599

6 Stuttgart Baden-Württemberg 606,588 16 Bochum North Rhine-Westphalia 374,737

7 Düsseldorf North Rhine-Westphalia 598,786 17 Wuppertal North Rhine-Westphalia 349,721

8 Dortmund North Rhine-Westphalia 580,444 18 Bonn North Rhine-Westphalia 324,899

9 Essen North Rhine-Westphalia 574,635 19 Bielefeld North Rhine-Westphalia 323,270

10 Bremen Bremen (state) 547,340 20 Mannheim Baden-Württemberg 313,174


 Germany

History

Timeline Germanic peoples Migration Period Frankish Empire Holy Roman Empire East Colonisation Confederation of the Rhine German Confederation North German Confederation German Empire During World War I Weimar Republic Nazi Germany During World War II Divided Germany Allied occupation and division Expulsions East Germany West Germany Reunification Reunified Germany Military history

Geography

Administrative divisions (States Districts) Cities Mountains Islands Rivers Lakes

Governance

Federal Council (Bundesrat) Federal Assembly (Bundestag) Federal Convention (Bundesversammlung) President Chancellor Cabinet Foreign relations Constitution Constitutional Court Federal Court of Justice (Bundesgerichtshof)

Politics

Elections Political parties

Economy

History Taxation Deutsche Bundesbank Automobile industry Federal Ministry for Economics and Labour Federal Ministry for Economic Cooperation and Development Frankfurt Stock Exchange Media Telecommunications Tourism Transport

Society

Demographics Germans (list) Education Religion Immigration Human rights Social issues Turks in Germany Crime

Culture

German culture Arts German language Music Sport Smoking

Symbols

Names Flag Coat of arms National anthem D-Schild

 Articles  Category  Portal  WikiProject

[hide] v t e

 States of the Federal Republic of Germany

States

 Baden-Württemberg (since 1952)  Bavaria (since 1949)  Brandenburg (since 1990)  Hesse (since 1949)  Lower Saxony (since 1949)  Mecklenburg-Vorpommern (since 1990)  North Rhine-Westphalia (since 1949)  Rhineland-Palatinate (since 1949)  Saarland (since 1957)  Saxony (since 1990)  Saxony-Anhalt (since 1990)  Schleswig-Holstein (since 1949)  Thuringia (since 1990)


City-states

 Berlin (since 1990)  Bremen (since 1949)  Hamburg (since 1949)

Former states

 Baden (south) (1949–1952)  Württemberg-Baden (1949–1952)  Württemberg-Hohenzollern (1949–1952)


Association football is the most popular sport in Germany. The German Football Association (German: Deutscher Fußball-Bund or DFB) is the sport's national governing body, with 6.6 million members (roughly eight percent of the population) organized in over 26,000 football clubs. There is a league system, with the 1. and 2. Bundesliga on top, and the winner of the first Bundesliga is crowned the German football champion. Additionally, there are national cup competitions, most notably the German Cup (DFB-Pokal).

Germany is one of the most successful football nations in the world. The German national football team has won three World Cups (1954, 1974, 1990) as well as a record three European Championships (1972, 1980, 1996). The women's national football team has won the Women's World Cup twice (2003, 2007) which makes Germany the only nation that has won both the men's and women's World Cup. Germany was the host of the 1974 World Cup, Euro 1988 and the 2006 World Cup, and the 2011 Women's World Cup.


Current members of the Bundesliga (2012–13 season)



Locations of the 2012–13 Fußball-Bundesliga teams

Team Location Stadium Capacity[5]

FC Augsburg Augsburg SGL arena 30,660

Bayer Leverkusen Leverkusen BayArena 30,210

Bayern Munich Munich Allianz Arena 71,000

Borussia Dortmund Dortmund Signal Iduna Park 80,720

Borussia Mönchengladbach Mönchengladbach Borussia-Park 54,057

Eintracht Frankfurt Frankfurt Commerzbank-Arena 51,500

Fortuna Düsseldorf Düsseldorf Esprit Arena 54,600

SC Freiburg Freiburg Mage Solar Stadion 25,000

SpVgg Greuther Fürth Fürth Trolli Arena 18,000

Hamburger SV Hamburg Imtech Arena 57,000

Hannover 96 Hanover AWD-Arena 49,000

1899 Hoffenheim Sinsheim Rhein-Neckar-Arena 30,150

1. FSV Mainz 05 Mainz Coface Arena 34,034

1. FC Nuremberg Nuremberg EasyCredit-Stadion 48,548

FC Schalke 04 Gelsenkirchen Veltins-Arena 61,673

VfB Stuttgart Stuttgart Mercedes-Benz Arena 60,300

Werder Bremen Bremen Weserstadion 42,000

VfL Wolfsburg Wolfsburg Volkswagen Arena 30,000


Ten Players With Most Appearances[8]

Player Period Club Games

1  Karl-Heinz Körbel 1972–1991 Eintracht Frankfurt 602

2  Manfred Kaltz 1971–1991 Hamburger SV 581

3  Oliver Kahn 1987–2008 FC Bayern Munich 557

4  Klaus Fichtel 1965–1988 FC Schalke 04 552

5  Miroslav Votava 1976–1996 SV Werder Bremen 546

6  Klaus Fischer 1968–1988 FC Schalke 04 535

7  Eike Immel 1978–1995 VfB Stuttgart 534

8  Willi Neuberger 1966–1983 Eintracht Frankfurt 520

9  Michael Lameck 1972–1988 VfL Bochum 518

10  Uli Stein 1978–1997 Hamburger SV 512



Gerd Müller

Top Ten Goalscorers[9]

Player Period Club Goals

1  Gerd Müller 1965–1979 FC Bayern Munich 365 (Ø 0,85)

2  Klaus Fischer 1968–1988 FC Schalke 04 268 (Ø 0,50)

3  Jupp Heynckes 1965–1978 Borussia Mönchengladbach 220 (Ø 0,60)

4  Manfred Burgsmüller 1969–1990 Borussia Dortmund 213 (Ø 0,48)

5  Ulf Kirsten 1990–2003 Bayer 04 Leverkusen 181 (Ø 0,52)

6  Stefan Kuntz 1983–1999 1. FC Kaiserslautern 179 (Ø 0,40)

7  Dieter Müller 1973–1986 1. FC Köln 177 (Ø 0,58)

8  Klaus Allofs 1975–1993 1. FC Köln 177 (Ø 0,42)

9  Hannes Löhr 1964–1977 1. FC Köln 166 (Ø 0,44)

10  Karl-Heinz Rummenigge 1974–1984 FC Bayern Munich 162 (Ø 0,52)

The Germany national football team (German: Die deutsche Fußballnationalmannschaft) is the football team that has represented Germany in international competition since 1908.[2] It is governed by the German Football Association (Deutscher Fußball-Bund), founded in 1900.[6][7]

From 1950 to 1990, it was essentially the team of West Germany[8] as the DFB is based in Frankfurt, located in the former West Germany. Under Allied occupation and division, two other separate national teams were also recognized by FIFA: the Saarland team (1950–1956) and the East German team (1952–1990). Both have been absorbed along with their records (caps and goal scorers)[9][10] by the current national team. The official name and code "Germany FR (FRG)" was shortened to "Germany (GER)" in 1990.

Germany is historically one of the three most successful national teams in international competitions, having won a total of three World Cups (1954, 1974, 1990) and three European Championships (1972, 1980, 1996).[6] They have also been runners-up three times in the European Championships, four times in the World Cup, and have won a further four third places.[6] East Germany won Olympic Gold in 1976.[11] Germany is the only nation to have won both the men's and women's World Cups.

The current coaching staff of the national team include head coach Joachim Löw, assistant coach Hans-Dieter Flick, goalkeeper coach Andreas Köpke, athletic coach Shad Forsythe, athletic coach Oliver Bartlett, scout Urs Siegenthaler, sporting director Robin Dutt, and team manager Oliver Bierhoff.


Current squad

1 GK Manuel Neuer  26 March 1986 (age 26) 33 0  Bayern Munich

12 GK Ron-Robert Zieler  12 February 1989 (age 23) 2 0  Hannover 96

22 GK Marc-André ter Stegen  30 April 1992 (age 20) 2 0  Borussia Mönchengladbach

3 DF Marcel Schmelzer  22 January 1988 (age 24) 8 0  Borussia Dortmund

4 DF Benedikt Höwedes  29 February 1988 (age 24) 9 1  Schalke 04

5 DF Mats Hummels  16 December 1988 (age 23) 22 1  Borussia Dortmund

14 DF Holger Badstuber  13 March 1989 (age 23) 28 1  Bayern Munich

16 DF Philipp Lahm (captain)  11 November 1983 (age 28) 93 5  Bayern Munich

17 DF Per Mertesacker  29 September 1984 (age 28) 82 1  Arsenal

20 DF Jérôme Boateng  3 September 1988 (age 24) 26 0  Bayern Munich

6 MF Sami Khedira  4 April 1987 (age 25) 35 2  Real Madrid

7 MF İlkay Gündoğan  24 October 1990 (age 21) 3 0  Borussia Dortmund

8 MF Mesut Özil  15 October 1988 (age 23) 41 12  Real Madrid

9 MF André Schürrle  6 November 1990 (age 21) 18 7  Bayer Leverkusen

10 MF Lukas Podolski  4 June 1985 (age 27) 103 44  Arsenal

13 MF Thomas Müller  13 September 1989 (age 23) 35 10  Bayern Munich

15 MF Lars Bender  27 April 1989 (age 23) 10 1  Bayer Leverkusen

18 MF Toni Kroos  4 January 1990 (age 22) 32 2  Bayern Munich

19 MF Mario Götze  3 June 1992 (age 20) 18 3  Borussia Dortmund

21 MF Marco Reus  31 May 1989 (age 23) 11 3  Borussia Dortmund

23 MF Julian Draxler  20 September 1993 (age 19) 2 0  Schalke 04

11 FW Miroslav Klose  9 June 1978 (age 34) 124 64  Lazio

GK Tim Wiese  17 December 1981 (age 30) 6 0  1899 Hoffenheim UEFA Euro 2012

DF Dennis Aogo  14 January 1987 (age 25) 10 0  Hamburger SV v.  France, 29 February 2012

MF Sven Bender  27 April 1989 (age 23) 2 0  Borussia Dortmund v.  Argentina, 15 August 2012INJ

MF Bastian Schweinsteiger  1 August 1984 (age 28) 95 23  Bayern Munich UEFA Euro 2012

MF Simon Rolfes  21 January 1982 (age 30) 26 2  Bayer Leverkusen v.  France, 29 February 2012

MF Christian Träsch  1 September 1987 (age 25) 10 0  VfL Wolfsburg v.  France, 29 February 2012

FW Mario Gómez  10 July 1985 (age 27) 57 25  Bayern Munich UEFA Euro 2012

FW Cacau  27 March 1981 (age 31) 23 6  VfB Stuttgart v.  Switzerland, 26 May 2012


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