Men’s World Rugby Rankings 2023

[thrive_headline_focus title=”” orientation=”center”]

Live Stream Rugby HDThe World Rugby Rankings (some time ago, the IRB World Rankings) is a positioning system for the rugby association’s national men’s teams, overseen by World Rugby, the governing body of the Rugby Football.

After win the world cup 2019 South Africa is the most favorite team to repeat it in 2023 in France, but nowadays Ireland is the unstoppable and holds the current World Rank One title with 91.82 points. The Books now in 2nd and France lost their position hold the 3rd position in September 2023. Fiji listed their name in the top 10 men’s rugby ranking list by kicking out of Japan.

New Zealand  the team keep up the world rugby rankings rank 1 title since the 2011 rugby world cup wins, now at 4 with 87.69 P.

Most of the times Australia (today rank 7 to 9 ) dominates the standings after the All Blacks, while England (rank 6) , Scotland, Wales, are consistently gives the best performers from the northern hemisphere rugby union Teams.

Current World Rugby Rankings: Up-to-date International Men’s Rugby Standings

September – 2023

Position Team Points
1 Ireland 91.82
2 South Africa
3 France
4 New Zealand 87.69
5 Scotland 83.43
6 England 83.24
7 Wales 80.66
8 Fiji 80.66
9 Australia
10 Argentina 77.59
11 Samoa
12 Italy 75.63
13 Georgia 74.32
14 Japan 73.27
15 Tonga 70.29
16 Portugal 68.61
17 Uruguay 66.63
18 USA 62.22
19 Romania 64.56
20 Spain 64.05

This world rugby rankings table are updated every Month. If you want to see all 103 international world rugby rankings teams points, here the World Rugby’s website rank page.

World Rugby Ranking Calculator System

Teams from member countries World Rugby are ranked according to their fun results, with the top teams ranked among the most amazing. A points system is used, points being awarded based on the results of international matches perceived by World Rugby.

All World Rugby member countries received a rating from 0 to 100, with the top team scoring around 90 points. The points system is calculated using a system of “exchange points,” in which the parties get points from each other according to the outcome of the match: any gain on one side, alternative loss. The exchanges depend on the outcome of the game, the positioning of each team and the edge of the victory, with a margin for the advantage of the house.

Rankings depend on a team’s performance, and subsequent results and important matches are evaluated more actively to help reflect a team’s current competitive situation. The positioning system was introduced the month before the Rugby World Cup 2003, and the leading new scores were published on September 8, 2003.

Where are the new countries starting? As of December 1, 2012, when a nation becomes a Full Member Union, it will be added to the World Rugby Ranking with a score of 30. Rankings are receptive to results and are accessible from the bottom to the best (and vice versa) in less than 20 games. Countries will regularly have a score between 0 and 100.

While the system hopes to present the current strengths of the team, past successes or losses will fade and be overtaken by subsequent results. Therefore, it is suspected that this will create an accurate picture describing the actual quality and, in this sense, the rank of nations. The rankings answer the results, and it is possible to climb to the best of the base (and vice versa) in less than 20 parts.

As all matches are justified, regardless of the combined 0 point network for both teams, there is no specific advantage to playing more games. Standings remain the same at the point where the team plays one more time. Although matches often result in redemption’s, “predictable” results result in exceptionally minor changes and may not result in a change in the rating of either party.