2019–20 2. Bundesliga

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2. Bundesliga
Season2019–20
Dates26 July 2019 – 17 May 2020
Matches played32
Goals scored96 (3 per match)
Top goalscorerPhilipp Hofmann
(3 goals)
Biggest home winOsnabrück 4–0 Darmstadt
Biggest away winNürnberg 0–4 Hamburg
Highest scoringKarlsruhe 4–2 Dresden
Bochum 3–3 Bielefeld
Bochum 3–3 Wiesbaden
Longest winning run2 games
Aue
Karlsruhe
Osnabrück
Longest unbeaten run4 games
Bielefeld
Stuttgart
Longest winless run4 games
Bochum
Wiesbaden
Longest losing run3 games
Wiesbaden
Highest attendance53,315
Stuttgart v St. Pauli
Lowest attendance5,025
Sandhausen v Osnabrück
Attendance642,722 (20,085 per match)
2020–21
All statistics correct as of 24 August 2019.

The 2019–20 2. Bundesliga will be the 46th season of the 2. Bundesliga. It began on 26 July 2019 and will conclude on 17 May 2020.[1]

Following an offline test phase in the previous season,[2] the video assistant referee system will be used for the first time in the 2. Bundesliga.[3][4] Also, the number of substitutes allowed on the bench was increased from seven to nine for the 2019–20 season.[5]

Teams[edit]

Team changes[edit]

Promoted from 2018–19 3. Liga Relegated from 2018–19 Bundesliga Promoted to 2019–20 Bundesliga Relegated to 2019–20 3. Liga
VfL Osnabrück
Karlsruher SC
Wehen Wiesbaden
VfB Stuttgart
Hannover 96
1. FC Nürnberg
1. FC Köln
SC Paderborn
Union Berlin
FC Ingolstadt
1. FC Magdeburg
MSV Duisburg

Stadiums and locations[edit]

Team Location Stadium Capacity
Erzgebirge Aue Aue-Bad Schlema Sparkassen-Erzgebirgsstadion 15,711
Arminia Bielefeld Bielefeld Schüco-Arena 27,300
VfL Bochum Bochum Vonovia Ruhrstadion 29,299
Darmstadt 98 Darmstadt Merck-Stadion am Böllenfalltor 17,000
Dynamo Dresden Dresden Rudolf-Harbig-Stadion 32,066
Greuther Fürth Fürth Sportpark Ronhof Thomas Sommer 18,500
Hamburger SV Hamburg Volksparkstadion 57,000
Hannover 96 Hanover HDI-Arena 49,000
1. FC Heidenheim Heidenheim Voith-Arena 15,000
Karlsruher SC Karlsruhe Wildparkstadion 29,699
Holstein Kiel Kiel Holstein-Stadion 15,034
1. FC Nürnberg Nuremberg Max-Morlock-Stadion 49,923
VfL Osnabrück Osnabrück Stadion an der Bremer Brücke 16,667
Jahn Regensburg Regensburg Continental Arena 15,224
SV Sandhausen Sandhausen BWT-Stadion am Hardtwald 15,414
FC St. Pauli Hamburg Millerntor-Stadion 29,546
VfB Stuttgart Stuttgart Mercedes-Benz Arena 60,449
Wehen Wiesbaden Wiesbaden BRITA-Arena 12,250

Personnel and kits[edit]

Team Manager Captain Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
Front Sleeve
Erzgebirge Aue Germany Marc Hensel Germany Martin Männel Nike WätaS Wärmetauscher Sachsen Leonhardt Group
Arminia Bielefeld Germany Uwe Neuhaus Germany Fabian Klos Joma Schüco JAB Anstoetz Textilien
VfL Bochum Germany Robin Dutt France Anthony Losilla Nike Tricorp Workwear Viactiv Betriebskrankenkasse
Darmstadt 98 Greece Dimitrios Grammozis Germany Fabian Holland Craft Software AG Jeez
Dynamo Dresden Germany Cristian Fiél Germany Marco Hartmann Craft ALL-INKL.COM AOK Plus
Greuther Fürth Germany Stefan Leitl Germany Marco Caligiuri Hummel Hofmann Personal BVUK
Hamburger SV Germany Dieter Hecking Germany Aaron Hunt Adidas Emirates Popp Feinkost
Hannover 96 Germany Mirko Slomka Germany Marvin Bakalorz Macron Heinz von Heiden HDI
1. FC Heidenheim Germany Frank Schmidt Germany Marc Schnatterer Nike Kneipp Voith
Karlsruher SC Germany Alois Schwartz Germany David Pisot Macron Klaiber Markisen CG Gruppe
Holstein Kiel Germany André Schubert Germany Hauke Wahl Puma Famila Lotto Schleswig-Holstein
1. FC Nürnberg Austria Damir Canadi Germany Hanno Behrens Umbro Nürnberger Versicherung Godelmann Betonstein
VfL Osnabrück Germany Daniel Thioune United States Marc Heider Puma sunmaker Sievert
Jahn Regensburg Bosnia and Herzegovina Mersad Selimbegović Germany Marco Grüttner Saller Netto Dallmeier electronic
SV Sandhausen Germany Uwe Koschinat Germany Dennis Diekmeier Puma sunmaker BWT
FC St. Pauli Netherlands Jos Luhukay Germany Christopher Avevor Under Armour Congstar Astra Brauerei
VfB Stuttgart Germany Tim Walter Germany Marc-Oliver Kempf Jako Mercedes-Benz Bank Mercedes-Benz EQ
Wehen Wiesbaden Germany Rüdiger Rehm Poland Sebastian Mrowca Nike Brita SVA

Managerial changes[edit]

Team Outgoing Manner Exit date Position in table Incoming Incoming date Ref.
Announced on Departed on Announced on Arrived on
Jahn Regensburg Germany Achim Beierlorzer Signed by 1. FC Köln 13 May 2019 30 June 2019 Pre-season Bosnia and Herzegovina Mersad Selimbegović 31 May 2019 1 July 2019 [6][7]
1. FC Nürnberg Germany Boris Schommers End of caretaker spell 14 May 2019 Austria Damir Canadi 19 May 2019 [8][9]
Hamburger SV Germany Hannes Wolf Sacked 17 May 2019 Germany Dieter Hecking 29 May 2019 [10][11]
Holstein Kiel Germany Tim Walter Signed by VfB Stuttgart 20 May 2019 Germany André Schubert 16 June 2019 [12][13]
VfB Stuttgart Germany Nico Willig End of caretaker spell 20 May 2019 Germany Tim Walter 20 May 2019 [12]
Hannover 96 Germany Thomas Doll Sacked 28 May 2019 Germany Mirko Slomka 28 May 2019 [14]
Erzgebirge Aue Germany Daniel Meyer 19 August 2019 5th Germany Marc Hensel 20 August 2019 [15][16]

League table[edit]

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification or relegation
1 Arminia Bielefeld 4 2 2 0 10 6 +4 8 Promotion to Bundesliga
2 VfB Stuttgart 4 2 2 0 6 4 +2 8
3 Hamburger SV 3 2 1 0 6 1 +5 7 Qualification to promotion play-offs
4 Erzgebirge Aue 4 2 1 1 6 5 +1 7
5 Greuther Fürth 4 2 1 1 5 4 +1 7
6 VfL Osnabrück 3 2 0 1 6 3 +3 6
7 Karlsruher SC 3 2 0 1 7 5 +2 6
8 Hannover 96 4 1 2 1 6 4 +2 5
9 Darmstadt 98 4 1 2 1 3 5 −2 5
10 1. FC Heidenheim 3 1 1 1 6 5 +1 4
11 SV Sandhausen 3 1 1 1 4 4 0 4
12 Jahn Regensburg 4 1 1 2 5 6 −1 4
13 Holstein Kiel 3 1 1 1 3 4 −1 4
14 Dynamo Dresden 4 1 1 2 4 6 −2 4
15 1. FC Nürnberg 3 1 0 2 3 7 −4 3
16 VfL Bochum 4 0 2 2 7 10 −3 2 Qualification to relegation play-offs
17 FC St. Pauli 3 0 1 2 3 6 −3 1 Relegation to 3. Liga
18 Wehen Wiesbaden 4 0 1 3 6 11 −5 1
Updated to match(es) played on 24 August 2019. Source: DFB
Rules for classification: 1) Points; 2) Goal difference; 3) Goals scored; 4) Head-to-head points; 5) Head-to-head goal difference; 6) Head-to-head away goals scored; 7) Away goals scored; 8) Play-off.[17]

Results[edit]

Home \ Away AUE BIE BOC DAR DRE FÜR HAM HAN HEI KAR KIE NÜR OSN REG SAN STP STU WIE
Erzgebirge Aue 0–0 3–2
Arminia Bielefeld 3–1 1–1
VfL Bochum 3–3 3–3
Darmstadt 98 0–0 2–0
Dynamo Dresden 2–1 0–1
Greuther Fürth 0–2 a 1–0
Hamburger SV 1–0 1–1 a
Hannover 96 1–1 1–1
1. FC Heidenheim 2–2
Karlsruher SC 4–2
Holstein Kiel 2–1 1–1
1. FC Nürnberg a 0–4
VfL Osnabrück 4–0 1–3
Jahn Regensburg 1–3 3–1
SV Sandhausen 3–2 0–1
FC St. Pauli 1–3 a
VfB Stuttgart 2–1 2–1
Wehen Wiesbaden 0–3 1–2
Updated to match(es) played on 24 August 2019. Source: DFB
Colours: Blue = home team win; Yellow = draw; Red = away team win.
For upcoming matches, an "a" indicates there is an article about the rivalry between the two participants.

Top scorers[edit]

As of 19 August 2019
Rank Player Club Goals[18]
1 Germany Philipp Hofmann Karlsruher SC 3
2 Germany Marcos Álvarez VfL Osnabrück 2
Germany Kevin Behrens SV Sandhausen
Germany Danny Blum VfL Bochum
Germany Marvin Ducksch Hannover 96
United States Julian Green Greuther Fürth
Germany Daniel Keita-Ruel Greuther Fürth
Germany Fabian Klos Arminia Bielefeld
South Korea Lee Jae-sung Holstein Kiel
Germany Robert Leipertz 1. FC Heidenheim
Azerbaijan Dimitrij Nazarov Erzgebirge Aue
Morocco Anas Ouahim VfL Osnabrück
Germany Tim Skarke Darmstadt 98
Germany Andreas Voglsammer Arminia Bielefeld

Number of teams by state[edit]

Position State Number of teams Teams
1  Baden-Württemberg 4 1. FC Heidenheim, Karlsruher SC, SV Sandhausen and VfB Stuttgart
2  Bavaria 3 Greuther Fürth, 1. FC Nürnberg and Jahn Regensburg
3  Hamburg 2 Hamburger SV and FC St. Pauli
 Hesse 2 Darmstadt 98 and Wehen Wiesbaden
 Lower Saxony 2 Hannover 96 and VfL Osnabrück
 North Rhine-Westphalia 2 VfL Bochum and Arminia Bielefeld
 Saxony 2 Erzgebirge Aue and Dynamo Dresden
8  Schleswig-Holstein 1 Holstein Kiel

References[edit]

  1. ^ "DFB-Präsidium verabschiedet Rahmenterminkalender" [DFB executive committee passes framework schedule]. DFB.de (in German). German Football Association. 7 December 2018. Retrieved 7 December 2018.
  2. ^ "Bundesliga ab Sommer offiziell mit Video-Assistent – 2. Bundesliga mit Offline-Testphase" [Bundesliga officially with video assistant starting in summer – 2. Bundesliga with offline test phase]. DFL.de (in German). Deutsche Fußball Liga. 22 March 2018. Archived from the original on 28 May 2019. Retrieved 28 May 2019.
  3. ^ "2. Bundesliga führt zur Saison 2019/20 Video-Assistent ein" [2. Bundesliga launches VAR for 2019–20 season]. DFL.de (in German). Deutsche Fußball Liga. 21 March 2019. Archived from the original on 28 May 2019. Retrieved 28 May 2019.
  4. ^ "Mitgliederversammlung der DFL bestätigt Einführung des Video-Assistenten in der 2. Bundesliga" [DFL General Assembly confirms introduction of VAR in 2. Bundesliga]. DFL.de (in German). Deutsche Fußball Liga. 15 May 2019. Archived from the original on 28 May 2019. Retrieved 28 May 2019.
  5. ^ Reinold, Jan (11 April 2019). "Neue Regel: Mehr Auswechselspieler – auch Mehr-Kosten?" [New rule: More substitutes – also more costs?]. kicker.de (in German). kicker-sportmagazin. Retrieved 26 July 2019.
  6. ^ "Beierlorzer wird Trainer beim 1. FC Köln". kicker.de (in German). kicker. 13 May 2019. Retrieved 13 May 2019.
  7. ^ "Mersad Selimbegovic wird Jahn Chef-Trainer". ssv-jahn.de (in German). Jahn Regensburg. 31 May 2019. Retrieved 3 June 2019.
  8. ^ "Schommers verlässt den 1. FC Nürnberg". kicker.de (in German). kicker. 14 May 2019. Retrieved 14 May 2019.
  9. ^ "Damir Canadi wird neuer Cheftrainer". fcn.de (in German). 1. FC Nürnberg. 19 May 2019. Retrieved 19 May 2019.
  10. ^ "HSV trennt sich von Hannes Wolf". hsv.de (in German). Hamburger SV. 14 May 2019. Retrieved 17 May 2019.
  11. ^ "Dieter Hecking wird neuer HSV-Trainer". hsv.de (in German). Hamburger SV. 29 May 2019. Retrieved 29 May 2019.
  12. ^ a b "Tim Walter wird VfB Cheftrainer". vfb.de (in German). VfB Stuttgart. 20 May 2019. Retrieved 20 May 2019.
  13. ^ "Trainer Schubert von Braunschweig nach Kiel". dfb.de (in German). 16 June 2019. Retrieved 16 June 2019.
  14. ^ "Bestätigt: Slomka wieder Trainer von Hannover 96". kicker.de (in German). kicker. 28 May 2019. Retrieved 28 May 2019.
  15. ^ "FCE-Vorstand trifft Personalentscheidung". fc-erzgebirge.de (in German). 19 August 2019. Retrieved 19 August 2019.
  16. ^ "Marc Hensel ist Übergangstrainer bei FC Aue". fc-erzgebirge.de (in German). 20 August 2019. Retrieved 20 August 2019.
  17. ^ "Ligaverband: Ligastatut" [League Association: League Regulations] (PDF). DFB.de. German Football Association. p. 214. Retrieved 16 August 2016.
  18. ^ "2. Bundesliga – Torjäger 2019/20" [2. Bundesliga – Goalscorers 2019–20]. kicker.de (in German).

External links[edit]