Tibor Takács

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Tibor Takács may refer to:

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Hungary at the 1972 Summer Olympics country entered in olympic summer games

Hungary competed at the 1972 Summer Olympics in Munich, West Germany. 232 competitors, 187 men and 45 women, took part in 134 events in 20 sports.

Hungary at the 1980 Summer Olympics country entered in olympic summer games

Hungary competed at the 1980 Summer Olympics in Moscow, USSR. 263 competitors, 182 men and 81 women, took part in 151 events in 21 sports.

Hungary at the 1952 Summer Olympics

Hungary competed at the 1952 Summer Olympics in Helsinki, Finland. 189 competitors, 162 men and 27 women, took part in 107 events in 15 sports.

<i>The Black Hole</i> (2006 film) 2006 television film produced for the Sci Fi channel, directed by Tibor Takács

The Black Hole is a 2006 American television movie produced for the Sci Fi channel, directed by Tibor Takács and starring Judd Nelson and Kristy Swanson.

Tibor Takács is a Hungarian director, noted for directing The Gate (1987) and its sequel, The Gate II: Trespassers. He was the recording engineer behind Toronto punk band The Viletones's recording sessions in the spring of 1977 and producer of the Cardboard Brains, "White EP" (1977) and the Cardboard Brains "Black EP" (1978). Cardboard Brains were also featured in the "Last Pogo" punk documentary by Colin Brunton. Takacs collaborated with Canadian author and filmmaker Peter Vronsky during the 1970s as a cinematographer and art director on some of his films.

Hungary at the 1948 Summer Olympics

Hungary competed at the 1948 Summer Olympics in Wembley Park, London, England. 128 competitors, 107 men and 21 women, took part in 76 events in 15 sports.

Hungary at the 1968 Summer Olympics

Hungary competed at the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City, Mexico. 167 competitors, 135 men and 32 women, took part in 116 events in 15 sports.

Tibor Takács is a Hungarian sprint canoeist who competed in the mid-1990s. He won two gold medals in the C-4 1000 m event at the ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships, earning them in 1993 and 1994.

Takács is a Hungarian language occupational surname. It comes from Hungarian "takács" ("weaver"), which is derived from Slavic *tъkačь. Spelling variants include Takacs, Takach, Takats, and Takac. The name may refer to:

Hungarian Rhapsody is a 1979 Hungarian drama film directed by Miklós Jancsó. It was entered into the 1979 Cannes Film Festival.

The 2010–11 season will be Kaposvári Rákóczi FC's 12th competitive season, 7th consecutive season in the Soproni Liga and 87th year in existence as a football club.

Albert Takács is a Hungarian politician and jurist, who served as Minister of Justice and Law Enforcement between 2007 and 2008.

Nature Unleashed: Earthquake is a 2005 disaster film directed by Tibor Takács and written by Andy Hurst. It stars Fintan McKeown, Jacinta Mulcahy, and Michael Zelniker.

<i>Spiders 3D</i> 2013 film by Tibor Takács

Spiders is a 2013 American 3D science fiction monster horror film directed by Tibor Takács. The film was released on February 8, 2013.

<i>NYC: Tornado Terror</i> 2008 television film

NYC: Tornado Terror is a 2008 Canadian made for TV disaster film. It stars Nicole de Boer, Sebastian Spence, and Jerry Wasserman. It premiered on Syfy on October 4, 2008, and is directed by Tibor Takács.

<i>I, Madman</i> 1989 film by Tibor Takács

I, Madman is a 1989 American horror film directed by Tibor Takács.

Hungary at the 2013 World Aquatics Championships

Hungary competed at the 2013 World Aquatics Championships in Barcelona, Spain between 19 July to 4 August 2013.

János Takács Hungarian table tennis player

János Takács is a male former international table tennis player from Hungary.

Tibor Kreisz Hungarian table tennis player

Tibor Kreisz is a male former international table tennis player from Hungary.

Hungary at the World Aquatics Championships

Hungary has participated in all 17 editions of the FINA World Aquatics Championships, held since the first edition of 1973 World Aquatics Championships, winning 97 podiums, including 38 world titles, 29 silver medals and 30 bronze medals.