Synonyms for lobkov or Related words with lobkov

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Examples of "lobkov"
Aleksandr Nikolayevich Lobkov (; born 17 December 1989 in Moscow) is a Russian footballer.
On 12 January 2007 in Kolomna, Lobkov improved his 2003 personal best of 34.51 seconds, set at the Olympic rink in Salt Lake City, down to a record level of 34.35. At the time, only the two Japanese skaters Joji Kato (34.30) and Hiroyasu Shimizu (34.32) had ever skated faster. At the 2007 World Sprint Championship in Vikingskipet, Hamar, Lobkov won bronze and silver medals at the two 500-m races, and was ranked fourth overall, after Lee Kyou-hyuk, Pekka Koskela and Shani Davis. Lobkov missed the overall bronze medal by the slim margin of 0.060 points.
Ruvinsky, A. O.; Lobkov, Yu. I.; Belyayev, D. K. (1986). "Spontaneous and induced activation of genes affecting the phenotypic expression of glucose 6-phosphate dehydrogenase in Daphnia pulex". "Theoretical and Applied Genetics". 72 (6): 811–815.
Dmitry Vladimirovich Lobkov (; born 2 February 1981 in Murom) is a Russian speedskater who specialises in the shortest distances, with the 500 metres being his favourite. At the 2004 World Single Distance Championships in Seoul he achieved the silver medal at this distance, only allowing Jeremy Wotherspoon to be faster. He became Russian Sprint Champion three times in a row, and was, because of his recently shown progress, a favourite to win an Olympic medal in the 500 metres distance at the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin. But in the summer of 2005, when his trainer Sergey Klevchenya organised a football-game, Lobkov got injured. His preparation for the Olympics was therefore too short. In his favourite 500 metres distance Lobkov ranked himself in fourteenth place.
Artyom Kuznetsov of Russia won race one, while his compatriot Dmitry Lobkov came second, and Ronald Mulder of the Netherlands came third. Mirko Giacomo Nenzi of Italy won the Division B race.
Immediately after retiring, Marques embarked on a coaching career at the BTT Tennis Academy despite not having previous experience as a coach. His first professional experience was alongside Russian Alexander Lobkov in 2009. After Lobkov won two out of three consecutive tournaments, Marques became his full-time coach from July 2009 to September 2010, a period in which Lobkov rose from world no. 1001 to 359. The following season, Marques worked with Chinese Ma Yanan and supported the China Davis Cup team. Then Marques coached another Russian player, Vladislav Dubinsky, from May to October 2011. The relationship broke down due to Dubinsky's poker addiction. When João Sousa began working with Marques in October 2011, he was world no. 220 and Marques had to convince the ATP to amend his contract so that a deal could be reached. Other players Marques coached for a short period include Teymuraz Gabashvili, Arnau Brugués-Davi, Íñigo Cervantes, Steven Diez, James McGee, Denis Matsukevich, Valery Rudnev and Wu Di.
Davydenko made his ATP main draw debut at the 2009 Kremlin Cup in the doubles event partnering Ilya Belyaev losing in the first round to Martín Vassallo Argüello and Horacio Zeballos. At the 2014 MercedesCup, Davydenko qualified for the main draw, defeating Facundo Bagnis, Alexander Lobkov and Louk Sorensen on route. In the main draw he won his first round match defeating Blaž Rola 6–4, 7–6, before losing to Santiago Giraldo in the second round in three sets.
Marques decided to retire as a professional player in 2009 when he realized he would not improve much further as a player and was becoming a financial burden for his parents. However, his final professional match would come later that year, at a Futures doubles tournament in Russia, where he partnered with his coachee Alexander Lobkov. He reached career-high doubles world no. 773 in 2005 and singles world no. 964 in 2006.
Speed skating has a long tradition of excellence since the Russian Empire with Nikolay Strunnikov being one of the pioneers in speed skating, then in the Soviet Union with Speed Skating greats Lidiya Skoblikova, Maria Isakova, the Stenins, Pavel Pegov, Lyudmila Titova, Sergey Khlebnikov, Yuri Mikhaylov, Natalya Petrusyova, Oleg Goncharenko, Inga Artamonova, Pavel Pegov, Tamara Rylova, Nina Statkevich, Nikolay Gulyayev, Igor Malkov, Galina Stepanskaya, Boris Shilkov, Tatyana Averina, Viktor Kosichkin, Klara Guseva, Valery Muratov, Sergey Marchuk, Maria Isakova, Oleg Bozhev, Yevgeny Grishin, Yevgeny Kulikov. Even after the collapse of the Soviet Union, the Russian Federation has maintained success in Speed Skating with Svetlana Bazhanova, Aleksandr Golubev, Yevgeny Lalenkov, Svetlana Zhurova, Dmitry Lobkov, Dmitry Dorofeyev, Sergey Klevchenya, Olga Fatkulina, Ivan Skobrev, Olga Graf, Aleksey Yesin. Among the new generation of Russian talents in Speed Skating taking the World Championships and World Cup titles include Natalya Voronina, Denis Yuskov, Pavel Kulizhnikov, Elizaveta Kazelina, and Ruslan Murashov.
At the 2013 Canadian Fall World Cup trials Dutton placed second at 500 and 1000 meters, posting personal best times at both distances. As a result of his trials result, he was named to the 2013 Canadian Fall World Cup team. In the first meet of the 2013-14 season, on November 8 at the Calgary oval, Dutton placed 15th in the Group A 500-meter race. The next day, when he raced Dimitri Lobkov, he sustained cuts to his right leg (requiring 12 stitches) in a fall in the last turn of the Men's A group 1000 and was carried off the ice on a stretcher. Although Dutton missed the second 500 in Calgary and the Salt Lake World Cup races, he returned to World Cup competition in Astana on November 30; he finished fourth in the Group B 1000 and third in the Group B 500. In the Berlin World Cup he finished first in the Group B 500, returning to Group A, and was 15th in the Group A 1000.