No of course it doesn't mention zero Kelvin - that's not the focus of the article. Any textbook on solid-state physics will back what I claimed. And of course the table figures have a factor of 10^4 to be applied. Don't tell me you think the 'real' Fermi temperatures should be 'corrected' by a factor of 10^-4?! Err, no. For example, Lithium as first entry there has a Fermi temp of 5.51 x 10^4 K. Yep, believe it or not. And that 'temperature' is there would be present even at absolute zero. Does that baffle you? Probably.