Champions League» Siegerliste. Jahr, Sieger, Land. · Real Madrid, Spanien. · Real · Bayern München, Deutschland. · Chelsea FC. Kein anderer Wettbewerb verkörpert die Siegermentalität so, wie die. Dies ist eine Übersicht aller Titelträger des Wettbewerbs UEFA Champions League. Es werden unter anderem auch die Rekordsieger und Siegtrainer.
The 16 groups were determined by a draw taking place on 13 May in Prague , Czech Republic. The 48 teams had been ranked and placed into three pots of 16 teams each.
Following the draw, each group consisted of one team from each pot. The seedings were as follows; . The teams were ranked according to points 3 points for a win in regular time, 2 points for an overtime win or shootout win, 1 point for an overtime loss or shootout loss, 0 points for a loss in regular time.
If two or more teams were equal on points on completion of the group matches, the following criteria were applied in the order given to determine the rankings: In the playoffs, the teams played against each other over two legs on a home-and-away basis with the team with the better standing after the group stage having the second game at home, except for the one-game final played at the venue of the team with the best competition track record leading up to the final.
The draw for the entire playoff round of 32, round of 16, quarter-finals, semi-finals and final was held on 8 September The seeded teams group winners played the last game at home.
The first legs will be played on 12 January, and the second legs will be played on 19 January From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Retrieved 26 September Retrieved 16 February Slovak Ice Hockey Federation. Archived from the original on 16 February Archived from the original on Retrieved 4 December Retrieved 10 January Retrieved 29 March Retrieved 18 February See who your team plays in the Round of 32".
Retrieved 8 September Retrieved 19 February Retrieved 3 September From onwards, the runners-up of those competitions were also qualified for the German championship finals, which had been expanded to sixteen clubs.
The two strongest regions, South and West were also allowed to send their third-placed team. This system of regional championships was abolished in by the Nazis and superseded by the Gauliga system.
Under the Nazis , German sports competitions were consolidated for political reasons. Clubs whose leanings were unpalatable to the regime as leftist or faith-based were either banned or their memberships dispersed through forced mergers with other ideologically acceptable clubs.
With the beginning of the —34 season, top-flight German football was reorganized into 16 regional Gauligen with each of these leagues sending their champion to the national playoffs.
This expanded the national championship competition with the addition of regional champions from the new circuits.
Play finally collapsed as the war drew to its conclusion and no champion was declared in — The first cup competition was staged in and won by 1.
Occupying Allied authorities ordered the dissolution of most organizations in the country, including sports and football clubs, as having been compromised under the Nazi regime.
However, many football clubs were soon re-established and new sides formed; play was tentatively resumed. By , a new first division league structure, the Oberligen, was in place in most of the Western zone of occupation.
An exception was in French-occupied Saarland where attempts by France to annex the state were manifested in the formation of a separate, but short-lived, football competition that staged its own championship.
In the Soviet-occupied East zone, a more enduring separation took place that was not mended until the reunification of Germany in As a result, Eastern-based clubs did not take part in the German national championship under the DFB, vying instead for a different prize.
A new trophy — the Meisterschale — was introduced in the west in The first post-war champions were 1. Over time, the notion of professionalism — long anathema to German sports — made inroads in the country.
A consequence of this was that by , a distinct national amateur championship was established, open to teams playing below the Oberliga level in second- and third tier leagues.
The post-war occupation of Germany by the victorious Allies eventually led to the de facto partition of the country and the emergence of two separate German states, each with its own government and institutions.
Early plans to maintain a national championship to be contested by representatives from the eastern and western halves of the country quickly fell by the wayside in the context of the Cold War.
From through to an East German football champion was declared, until the eastern competition was reintegrated into the German national competition under the DFB.
FC Hansa Rostock captured the title in the transitional —91 season, and alongside runners-up Dynamo Dresden , advanced to play in the Bundesliga, thereby fully integrating former Eastern clubs into a unified German championship.
The formation of the Bundesliga in marked a significant change to the German football championship. The historical regional league and national playoff format was abandoned in favour of a single unified national league.
Sixteen teams from the five Oberligen in place at the time were invited to be part of the new circuit — which also for the first time formally acknowledged the sport as professional rather than amateur.
The new league adopted a round-robin format in which each team plays every other club once at home and once away. There is no playoff, with the club having the best record at the end of the season claiming the German championship.
Since then the competition has been dominated by Bayern Munich which has taken the championship in 27 of the 55 Bundesliga seasons played to Over the history of the German football championship 29 different clubs have won the title.
The most successful club is FC Bayern Munich with 28 titles to its credit, most of those coming in Bundesliga competition. The most successful pre-Bundesliga club is 1.
This system allows for the recognition of both German and East German titles , although only German titles are listed in the table below.
As of German football champions have come from 11 of the 16 German states. The most successful state is Bavaria with 41 championships.
Bavaria is also home to the two individually most successful clubs, Bayern Munich and 1. North-Rhine Westphalia follows with 25 championships.
The state is home to the third and fourth most successful clubs, Borussia Dortmund and Schalke In most cases the regional associations of the DFB align with state borders in Germany.
For the champions of these states the regional associations are mentioned as well. From —45 Austria was part of Germany, and Austrian clubs were thus allowed to compete in the German football championship.
Rapid Wien won one championship in that period. In over a century of German football competition, champions were not declared in several seasons for various reasons.
The national championship was suspended in October due to World War I. Limited play continued on a regional basis in many parts of the country, while competition was abandoned in other areas.
Several regional leagues continued to declare champions or cup winners. The national championship was reinstated with the —20 season that was concluded with a 2—0 victory by 1.
The final was contested by 1. The match was called on account of darkness after three hours and ten minutes of play, drawn at 2—2.
Considerable wrangling ensued over the decision. The DFB awarded the win to Hamburg under the condition that they renounce the title in the name of "good sportsmanship" — which they grudgingly did.
Ultimately, the championship trophy was not officially presented that year. Competition for the national title was maintained through most of World War II and was supported by the regime for morale.
Play became increasingly difficult as the war drew to its conclusion due to manpower shortages, bombed-out stadiums, and the hardship and expense of travel.
The —45 season kicked off ahead of schedule in November; however, by March play had collapsed throughout Germany as Allied armies overran the country.
In —48, qualification play took place to determine Westzonen Western occupation zones and Ostzone Eastern occupation zone representatives to meet in a national final that never took place.
In the aftermath of World War I, several lesser national football competitions emerged as outgrowths of the tumultuous German political situation.
Through the s and s, each of these leagues staged their own national championships or fielded national sides.