Synonyms for oksman or Related words with oksman

lelkes              freytes              radosavljevic              shtein              mintova              teleman              stutzmann              szilagyi              mikhailenko              tereshko              zboril              neimark              gesbert              folkesson              riekel              lindstrm              riebel              satija              cheman              floudas              hamalainen              grunberger              zorov              matsen              domagala              pisula              essiambre              katsnelson              zumsteg              aszodi              simmen              hutmacher              fritschy              malmstrm              nerushev              spasic              zurakowski              gelikonov              kudera              tmmeraas              unal              deguzman              morjan              daraio              piskorz              thommes              gulari              shoseyov              tonevitsky              sjberg             

Examples of "oksman"
In the early 1930s Shmuel Zytomirski was married to Sara Oksman, who ran retail store to stationery. In 1933 their son Henio (in Hebrew: חיים) was born.
He currently serves as Chairman Emeritus of Wunderman. He lives in New York City and the South of France with his wife Dr. Sue Cott (born Suzanne Oksman in 1935) who, in the 1950s and 1960s, appeared in many TV shows, including What's My Line, as Sue Oakland, and for many years afterward, was Director of Editorials for WCBS-TV in New York.
Juno also regularly contributes to "Parasta buddhaa" (Best of Buddha) project run by Green Buddha Records with several tracks in both "Parasta buddhaa" (2010) and "Parasta buddhaa 2" (2012). Green Buddha Records (GBR) has assembled a great number of hip hop artists that besides Juno included Matinpoika, McVilleKalle, Jare, Ama-T, Elia, Sam the Mään a.k.a. Okku, Dj Ink, DJ Double M, Anselmi Oksman and Antti "Kopa" Kosonen
Investigations into the real identity of Satoshi Nakamoto were attempted by "The New Yorker" and "Fast Company". "The New Yorker's" investigation brought up at least two possible candidates: Michael Clear and Vili Lehdonvirta. "Fast Company"'s investigation brought up circumstantial evidence linking an encryption patent application filed by Neal King, Vladimir Oksman and Charles Bry on 15 August 2008, and the domain name which was registered 72 hours later. The patent application (#20100042841) contained networking and encryption technologies similar to bitcoin's, and textual analysis revealed that the phrase "... computationally impractical to reverse" appeared in both the patent application and bitcoin's whitepaper. All three inventors explicitly denied being Satoshi Nakamoto.
Henio Zytomirski was born in the city of Lublin in Poland, the firstborn son of Sara (née Oksman) and Shmuel Zytomirski. Henio and his parents lived at 3rd Szewska Street in Lublin. His grandparents, Chaya (née Melamed) and Ephraim Zytomirski, lived at 22nd Lubartowska Street. On 1 September 1937 Henio began attending "Trachter" kindergarten in Lublin. On 5 July 1939 he was photographed for the last time at the entrance to PKO Bank, located at 64 Krakowska Avenue () in Lublin. On 1 September 1939 Henio was supposed to start first grade, but that day, Nazi Germany invaded Poland.
Alex Witchelmay of "The New York Times" described the book as "beautiful, deeply felt" and "scorchingly honest". Rachel Cooke wrote in "The Guardian" that the book is "honest, plangent and thoroughly ghoulish. But it's also hysterical". The editorial cartoonist of "The Boston Globe", Dan Wasserman, reviewed the book, calling it "a touching, unflinching, darkly hilarious account" which "serves as a strange sort of self-help guide for those stumbling through the last years of their parents' lives". Tahneer Oksman of the "Jewish Book Council" wrote that Chast "incorporates her familiarly whimsical humor alongside prose-heavy pages detailing the grief and guilt". Felice Aull, Adjunct Associate Professor at New York University School of Medicine, described "The Wheel of Doom" as "one of the most ambitious renderings". Paul Gravett of "The Independent" appreciated the book for tackling "a dark, tricky subject" and called it "a new direction for the graphic novel with a reflection on the sad, inevitable end".
In a 2011 article in "The New Yorker", Joshua Davis claimed to have narrowed down the identity of Nakamoto to a number of possible individuals, including the Finnish economic sociologist Dr. Vili Lehdonvirta and Irish student Michael Clear, then a graduate student in cryptography at Trinity College Dublin. Clear strongly denied he was Nakamoto, as did Lehdonvirta. In October 2011, writing for "Fast Company", investigative journalist Adam Penenberg cited circumstantial evidence suggesting Neal King, Vladimir Oksman and Charles Bry could be Nakamoto. They jointly filed a patent application that contained the phrase "computationally impractical to reverse" in 2008, which was also used in the bitcoin white paper by Nakamoto. The domain name was registered three days after the patent was filed. All three men denied being Nakamoto when contacted by Penenberg.
VV makes his way to Byron Bookshop, where he meets Oks (or Oksman), "a tall, bony, elderly man with a Shakespearean pate," looking to give a message to Anna Blagovo. Through VV's interactions with Oks, the reader learns that VV is a respectable Russian author, whose books are lent often to readers, though bought less often. Oks misidentifies VV's book "Camera Lucida," as "Camera Obscura", and VV takes offense to this. Oks also states that VV is known as being unusual to his peers, alluding to his madness. Oks leaves VV after stating that he remembers VV's father, which VV points out as an impossibility, as his father, he claims, was dead before he was born (which contradicts VV's account of his father in Part One). That very night VV has the sensation that he is the lesser version of a parallel person, destined to be less great.