FC DAC 1904 Dunajská Streda

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DAC Dunajská Streda
Dunajska Streda.png
Full name Futbalový klub FC DAC 1904 Dunajská Streda (Slovak)[1]
Dunaszerdahelyi FC DAC 1904 labdarúgó klub (Hungarian)[2]
Nickname(s) DAC
Founded 1904; 113 years ago (1904)
as Dunaszerdahelyi Atlétikai Club
Ground DAC Aréna
Dunajská Streda
Ground Capacity 6,839 (under renovation)
Owner Oszkár Világi 90%
city of Dunajská Streda 10% [3]
President Tibor Végh
Head coach Csaba László
League Fortuna Liga
2015–16 Fortuna Liga, 7th
Website Club home page

FC DAC 1904 Dunajská Streda is a Slovak football team, based in Dunajská Streda. In the 2007 to 2008 season, the team were the west group champions of the Slovak Third League. In the 2008 to 2009 season, after merging with FC Senec, the team entered the Slovak Superleague. The club is strongly supported by the Hungarian minority in Slovakia.


The first organized sports club in Dunajská Streda, the Dunaszerdahelyi Atlétikai Club (Dunajská Streda Athletic Club (DAC)) was founded in 1904. At the time, football was a popular sport. The club survived both world wars and continued to 1953 when the team won the Bratislava district one A grade premiership. In 1968 and 1969, the team advanced in the Western Division of the third league before returning to the regional competition. In the 1977 to 1978 season, the team again entered the third league coming sixth. In the 1978 to 1979 competition, the team came seventh. In the 1979 to 1980 season, the team won their division and was promoted to the Slovak National League (SNL 1 – second level). DAC finally promoted to Czechoslovak First League in 1984–85 season. DAC was 3rd at this league in 1987–88 season and 4th in 1990–91 and 1992–93 seasons. They finished Slovak Superliga as 3rd in 1993–94 season. But, their form was lowered after this season and relegated to 2nd level in 1997–98 season. They immediately returned to top level but relegated again in 1999–00 season. They relegated to 3rd level in 2006–07 season. They immediately returned to 2nd level but relegated again in 2008–09 season. They made successively 2 promotions and returned to top level in 2013. Since 2013, DAC has been affilitated with ŠK Senec.[4] In 1987, DAC were the Slovak Cup (Slovenský Pohár) and Czechoslovak Cup (Ceskoslovenský Pohár) winners.

Previous names[edit]

  • 1908 : DSE (Dunaszerdahelyi Sport Egylet)
  • 1920 : DAC (Dunaszerdahelyi Atlétikai Club)
  • 1933 : DTC (Dunaszerdahelyi Torna Club)
  • 1942 : DLE (Dunaszerdahelyi Labdarúgó Egyesület)
  • 1948 : Sokol
  • 1953 : Slavoj
  • 1965 : Jednota
  • 1974 : DAC
  • 1993 : FC DAC
  • 1994 : Marat – DAC
  • 1994 : 1.FC DAC – Gemer
  • 1996 : 1.FC DAC
  • 2000 : FK DAC 1904
  • 2014 : FC DAC 1904



In the 1980–81 season, the team came eleventh. In the 1981–82 season, 26,089 attended games. The team won 15 games, lost 11 games and drew in 4 games. In the 1982–83 season, the team's star player Juraj Szikora could not participate in the competition. The team came second, four points behind the premier team, Banská Bystrica. In the 1983–84 season, the team came second, four points behind Petržalka. 8,136 patrons attended a home game where the team beat Petržalka three points to zero. Ladislav Tóth scored twenty-two points becoming the highest goal scorer of the League for that season. In the 1984–85 season, Karol Pecze coached the team. 10,000 patrons attended the last home gain against Nitra. Ladislav Tóth again scored twenty-two points and won the golden shoe. In the 1985–86 season, the team made its debut in the Czechoslovak League. The team reaches the quarter-finals and comes eleventh. In the 1986–87 season, the team came fourth in the Slovak League. They won both the Slovak and the Czechoslovak cups. In the 1987 to 1988 season, the team entered the European Cup. In the preliminary round, DAC had two wins against AEL Limassol (Cyprus),1–0 and 5–1. The team's campaign ended in the first round with a defeat to Young Boys (2–1 and 1–3). In the Slovak national league, the team came third. In the 1988–89 season, the team had a 6–0 victory over Östers IF of Sweden in the first round of the UEFA Cup. In the second round, the team played Bayern Munich. 15,572 patrons attended that game. The team came sixth in the Slovak league. In the 1989–90 season, Anton Dragúň led the team to fourteenth place.


In the 1990–91 season, Juraj Szikora coached the team and they came fourth. In the 1991–92 season, the team won the Intertoto Cup in group eight. After twelve days, Szikora was replaced by Vladimír Hrivnák. The team came ninth. In the 1992–93 season, the last year of the Slovak national league, the team was coached by Dušan Radolský. In the 1993–94 season, the first year of the Slovak League, the team, coached by Ladislav Škorpil scores 62 times and comes third. Pavol Diňa is the top scorer with 19 goals. In the UEFA Cup, DAC played Casino Salzburg who defeat them twice with a score zero to two in the first round. In the 1994–95 season, with coach Jozef Valovič, the team comes fourth. In the 1995–96 season, four coaches: Jozef Valovič, Anton Grajcár, Juraj Szikora, and Jozef Adamec, led the team to tenth place from a field of twelve. In the 1996–97 season, the team, coached by Jozef Adamec came fourteenth out of sixteen. In the 1997–98 season, after thirteen years, DAC fell from the Slovak League. Ladislav Škorpil and Dušan Liba coached the team which won five games of thirty and came last out of sixteen teams. In the 1998–99 season, Vladimír Rusnák coached the team and they won the second league. In the 1990–00 season, the first league was reorganized. DAC cam fourteenth in the first league and was relegated to the second league again. The coaches in this season were Viliam Ilko, Anton Grajcár, and Ladislav Kuna.


In the 2000–01 season, DAC was coached by Ladislav Kuna and came fifth in the second league. In 2001–02, the coach, Ladislav Hudec, was replaced after nine rounds by Juraj Szikora. The team came ninth in the second league. In the 2002–03 season, Tibor Szaban coached the team. After half the rounds, the team was three points from dropping to a lower league. Szaban was then replaced by Milan Albrecht. DAC won the next ten games and came eighth. In 2003–04, Juraj Szikora and Dušan Liba were the coaches. The team won nine of fifteen games. At this point, the team was engaged by Iranian sponsors. Robert Pflug became the coach and the team won thirty points. The 2004–05 season begins with Štefan Horný. After fifteen rounds he is replaced by Peter Fieber who was once a player in the team. DAC came eighth. The best game was against Slovan in front of 2,890 fans where DAC won two points to zero. In 2005–06, the Slovak League was again reorganized and DAC dropped from the second league. A series of five coaches (Ladislav Kuna, Peter Fieber, Anton Grajcár, Štefan Zaťko, and Tibor Mičinec) allowed the team twelfth place in their competition. In the 2006–07 season, the first Slovak League was renamed the Corgoň Liga and the second league became the first league in which DAC played the season. Milan Albrecht coaches for rounds one to six and then is replaced by Robert Pflug. In 2007–08, DAC won the second league competition (2. liga) but this was not a nationwide competition. The coaches were Tibor Meszlényi, Peter Fieber and assistant Július Šimon.

Supporters and Rivalries[edit]

DAC fans in match against AS Trenčín, on 19 november 2016

DAC supporters are called YBS (Yellow Blue Supporters), biggest rivals are ŠK Slovan Bratislava and FC Spartak Trnava. DAC supporters maintain friendly relations with fans of the Hungarian Ferencváros.[6]





Slovak League Top Goalscorer[edit]

Slovak League Top scorer since 1993–94

Year Winner G
1994–95 Slovakia Pavol Diňa 19
1Shared award


Average attendance of patrons per game by season[edit]


League and Cup history[edit]

Slovak League only (1993–present)

Season Division (Name) Pos./Teams Pl. W D L GS GA P Slovak Cup Europe Top Scorer (Goals)
1993–94 1st (Mars Superliga) 3/(12) 32 13 30 9 62 47 36 Semi-finals UC 1.R (Austria Casino Salzburg) Slovakia Pavol Diňa (19)
1994–95 1st (Mars Superliga) 4/(12) 32 13 7 12 41 42 46 Runners-Up ?
1995–96 1st (Mars Superliga) 10/(12) 32 10 3 19 41 76 33 ? Slovakia Eugen Bari (8)
1996–97 1st (Mars Superliga) 14/(16) 30 9 7 14 29 45 34 ? Slovakia Milan Rimanovský (9)
1997–98 1st (Mars Superliga) 16/(16) 30 5 6 19 26 51 21 1st round Czech Republic Jaroslav Mašek (4)
1998–99 2nd (1. Liga) 1/(16) 34 21 6 7 62 29 69 2nd round Slovakia Mikuláš Radványi (20)
1999–00 1st (Mars Superliga) 14/(16) 30 6 9 15 24 42 27 Quarter-finals Slovakia Mikuláš Radványi (6)
Slovakia Július Šimon (6)
2000–01 2nd (1. Liga) 5/(18) 34 16 7 11 43 41 55 1st round Slovakia Ladislav Suchánek (14)
2001–02 2nd (1. Liga) 8/(16) 30 11 10 9 42 38 43 1st round Slovakia Vladimír Veselý (7)
2002–03 2nd (1. Liga) 8/(16) 30 11 8 11 39 40 41 1st round Slovakia Miroslav Kozák (9)
2003–04 2nd (1. Liga) 11/(16) 30 11 6 13 36 44 39 1st round Slovakia Peter Bognár (9)
2004–05 2nd (1. Liga) 6/(16) 30 12 6 12 33 45 42 1st round Slovakia Peter Bognár (5)
2005–06 2nd (1. Liga) 12/(16) 30 7 6 17 27 51 27 1st round Slovakia Lukáš Rohovský (4)
2006–07 2nd (1. Liga) 9/(12) 36 9 12 15 32 46 39 1st round  ?
2007–08 3rd (2.Liga) 1 3rd round Slovakia Ladislav Belkovics (11)
2008–09 1st (Corgoň Liga) 9/(12) 33 9 9 15 32 59 36 Quarter-finals Cameroon Leonard Kweuke (11)
2009–10 1st (Corgoň Liga) 10/(12) 33 7 12 14 28 47 33 Semi-finals Netherlands Samuel Koejoe (7)
2010–11 1st (Corgoň Liga) 9/(12) 33 9 9 15 24 39 36 2nd round Slovakia Zoltán Harsányi (4)
2011–12 1st (Corgoň Liga) 12/(12) 33 5 1 27 21 63 16 2nd round Republic of the Congo John Delarge (8)
2012–13 2nd (2. Liga) 1/(12) 33 19 8 6 41 26 65 2nd round Slovakia Stanislav Velický (8)
2013–14 1st (Corgoň Liga) 11/(12) 33 8 8 17 29 57 261 3rd round Slovakia Ákos Szarka (4)
2014–15 1st (Fortuna Liga) 8/(12) 33 9 9 12 32 44 39 Semi-finals Slovakia Ákos Szarka (5)
2015–16 1st (Fortuna Liga) 7/(12) 33 12 7 14 38 42 43 Quarter-finals Slovakia Erik Pačinda (10)
2016-17 1st (Fortuna Liga) /(12) Quarter-finals

1 Deducted six points at the end of the season due to match-fixing.

European competition history[edit]


Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Agg.
1987–88 Cup Winners' Cup Q Cyprus AEL Limassol 0–1 5–1 5–1
1.R Switzerland Young Boys 2–1 1–3 3–4
1988–89 UEFA Cup 1.R Sweden Östers IF 0–2 6–0 6–2
2.R Germany Bayern Munich 1–3 0–2 1–5
1992 Mitropa Cup 1.R Hungary BVSC Budapest 0–0 (5–6)(p)
1993–94 UEFA Cup 1.R Austria Casino Salzburg 0–2 0–2 0–4

Not UEFA-administered[edit]

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away
1987 Intertoto Cup Group 4 Hungary FC Tatabánya 0–1 1–6
Switzerland AC Bellinzona 4–0 0–2
Denmark Næstved 2–2 2–3
1988 Intertoto Cup Group 5 Sweden IFK Norrköping 5–1 0–1
Switzerland Young Boys 3–1 1–5
Hungary Szombathelyi Haladás 3–0 0–0
1991 Intertoto Cup Group 8 Romania FC Rapid București 3–0 0–1
Bulgaria Botev Plovdiv 4–1 3–1
1993 Intertoto Cup Group 4 Sweden Malmö FF 0–0
Germany Bayer Uerdingen 2–0
Denmark OB Odense 0–3
Hungary Videoton 1–7
1994 Intertoto Cup Group 7 Sweden Trelleborg 2–0
Switzerland Grasshoppers 0–3
Germany MSV Duisburg 0–1
Denmark Aalborg BK 1–3

Current squad[edit]

As of 4 March 2017.

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Slovakia GK Benjamín Száraz
3 Slovakia DF János Szépe
4 Croatia MF Marin Ljubičić (Captain)
5 Slovakia DF Tomáš Huk
6 Slovakia DF Ľubomír Michalík
7 Hungary FW Bence Mervó
8 Slovakia MF Erik Pačinda
9 Slovakia MF Branislav Ľupták
10 Senegal MF Pape Sarr
11 Slovakia FW Ladislav Almási
14 Cameroon DF Noé Kwin
15 Slovakia FW András Mészáros
17 Slovakia MF Péter Nagy
18 Hungary MF Kristopher Vida
20 France MF Yves Pambou
No. Position Player
21 Slovakia MF Jakub Brašeň
22 Slovakia GK Matej Slávik
23 Slovakia MF Roland Černák
24 Slovakia MF Peter Štepanovský
25 Slovakia DF Slavomír Pagáč
27 Slovakia FW Pavol Šafranko
28 Serbia DF Marko Živković
30 Republic of Macedonia GK Darko Tofiloski
31 Panama DF Erick Davis
37 Slovakia DF Ľubomír Šatka
66 Hungary DF Gergő Kocsis
80 Slovakia MF Zoltán Kontár
88 Slovakia DF Zsolt Németh
94 Albania MF Esmerald Aluku
95 Slovakia FW Jakub Kosorin

For recent transfers, see List of Slovak football transfers winter 2016–17.

Retired numbers[edit]

12 – The 12th man (reserved for the club supporters)

Out on loan 2016–17[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
No. Position Player
26 Slovakia FW Róbert Polievka (on loan to Slovakia Podbrezová)

Reserve team[edit]

As of 1 March 2014 Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Slovakia GK Gejza Fatona
Cameroon MF Alain Kotto
No. Position Player
Slovakia MF Ádám Érsek
Slovakia MF Michal Hrazdílek


Technical staff[edit]

Position Staff
Head Coach Romania Csaba László
Assistant Coach Germany Werner Burger
Assistant Coach Slovakia Balázs Borbély
Assistant Coach Slovakia Branislav Fodrek
Goalkeeper Coach Slovakia Martin Matlák
Technical Coach Slovakia Mihály Kuruc
Technical Director Croatia Aljoša Asanović
Physiotherapist Slovakia Otto Szabó
Fitness Coach France Nicolas Charton
Team Doctor Slovakia MUDr.Zsolt Fegyveres
Masseur Slovakia Vojtech Nagy


Position Staff
Owner Slovakia Oszkár Világi
Vice-President Slovakia Barnabáš Antal
Team Manager Slovakia Dušan Chytil
Sport Director Belgium Jan van Daele
Head Scout Slovakia Roland Kovács

Player records[edit]

Most goals[edit]

# Nat. Name Goals
1 Slovakia Mikuláš Radványi 60
2 Slovakia Pavol Diňa 49
3 Czechoslovakia Tibor Mičinec 27
4 Slovakia Július Šimon 26
5 Slovakia Ákos Szarka 21

Players whose name is listed in bold are still active.

Notable players[edit]

Had international caps for their respective countries. Players whose name is listed in bold represented their countries while playing for DAC.

Past (and present) players who are the subjects of Wikipedia articles can be found here.

Former head coaches[edit]


External links[edit]