Udinese Calcio Logo PNG Udinese

Formed1911
GroundStadio Friuli - Dacia Arena
Capacity25144
AddressUdine, Friuli-Venezia Giulia, Italy
Ground Info The Stadio Friuli (known for sponsorship reasons as Dacia Arena) is an all-seater football stadium in Udine, Italy, and the home of Serie A club Udinese. The stadium was built in 1976 and has a capacity of 25,144. It is sponsored by Romanian car manufacturer Dacia. The most recent reconstruction saw the removal of the athletics track, the demolishing of three sides of the stadium with only the "arc" / West end preserved and the three demolished stands rebuilt closer to the pitch. The cost of the redevelopment was around €50m and the work was completed with Udinese not having to move any of their home games to other stadia. The work on the new stadium officially began on 5 June 2013. During the summer of 2013, the athletics track was dismantled. On 23 June 2014, the foundation stone was laid by Udinese Calcio president Giampaolo Pozzo. The new Friuli was officially opened on 17 January 2016 when Udinese hosted Juventus. The sponsorship name of the stadium, Dacia Arena, was unveiled that day therefore the club entered into a new stadium-naming rights agreement with its parent company, Dacia. The Friuli was nominated by StadiumDB.com as one of the best stadiums of the year 2016, reaching the 13th position of the Public Vote ranking and the 7th position of the Jury Vote ranking.
HonoursUdinese Calcio, commonly referred to as Udinese, is a football club based in Udine, Friuli-Venezia Giulia, that currently plays in Serie A.
It was founded on 30 November 1896 as a sports club, and on 5 July 1911 as a football club.

The traditional team home kit is black and white striped shirt, black shorts, and white socks. The club broadcasts on channel 110 (Udinese Channel) on digital terrestrial television in the north-east of Italy. It has many fans in Friuli and the surrounding areas.
Udinese Calcio was established in 1896 as part of the Società Udinese di Ginnastica e Scherma, (Udinese Society of Gymnastics and Fencing). In its inaugural year, the club won the Torneo FNGI in Treviso beating Ferrara 2–0; however this title is not recognised as official.
Over the coming years, Udinese would go on to finish middle to lower table in Serie A. In the 2017–18 season, Udinese manager Massimo Oddo was sacked after the club lost 11 straight games. Oddo was then replaced by Igor Tudor who guided the club to safety away from the relegation places.
Honours:
National
Prima Divisione
Winners (1): 1929–30
Coppa Italia Serie C
Winners (1): 1977–78
International
Main article: Udinese Calcio in European football
UEFA Intertoto Cup
Winners (1): 2000
Mitropa Cup
Winners (1): 1979–80
Anglo-Italian Cup
Winners (1): 1978
Youth
Campionato Nazionale Primavera
Winners (1): 1981
Coppa Italia Primavera
Winners (1): 1993
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Udinese Calcio Players List

  Name PositionAgeHeight
1 Juan Musso Goalkeeper 28 191cm
3 Samir Defender 27 188cm
4 Sebastian Prödl Defender 34 184cm
5 Thomas Ouwejan Defender 25 178cm
6 Jean-Victor Makengo Midfielder 23 177cm
7 Stefano Okaka Forward 32 186cm
8 Mato Jajalo Midfielder 33 182cm
9 Gerard Deulofeu Forward 28 177cm
10 Rodrigo de Paul Midfielder 27 180cm
11 Walace Midfielder 27 188cm
14 Kevin Bonifazi Defender 26 187cm
16 Nahuel Molina Defender 24 175cm
17 Bram Nuytinck Defender 32 190cm
19 Jens Stryger Larsen Defender 31 180cm
21 Jayden Braaf Forward 19 179cm
22 Tolgay Arslan Midfielder 31 180cm
23 Ignacio Pussetto Forward 26 180cm
29 Petar Micin Midfielder 23 189cm
30 Ilija Nestorovski Forward 32 182cm
31 Manuel Gasparini Goalkeeper 20 182cm
32 Fernando Llorente Forward 37 193cm
37 Roberto Pereyra Midfielder 31 182cm
45 Fernando Forestieri Forward 32 172cm
50 Rodrigo Becão Defender 26 191cm
64 Martin Palumbo Midfielder 20 183cm
87 Sebastien De Maio Defender 35 190cm
90 Marvin Zeegelaar Defender 31 186cm
96 Simone Scuffet Goalkeeper 26 193cm

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