Sherman

(redirected from Scherman)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.

Sher·man

(shĕr'măn),
Henry C., U.S. biochemist, 1875-1955. See: Sherman unit, Sherman-Bourquin unit of vitamin B2, Sherman-Munsell unit.
References in periodicals archive ?
scherman in Northwest of Spain, specifically in agricultural environments located at low altitudes.
Ante este silencio que tensiona la definicion de su identidad, sus fuentes son los libros, la enciclopedia (Canovas y Scherman, Voces judias 167).
En su libro sobre los escritores judios chilenos, Canovas Emhart y Scherman Filer incluyen a Jodorowsky a traves de un analisis de la misma novela (104-12).
The portfolio, which was launched on 31 August 31 2011 is managed by Dan Scherman, senior vice president and chief risk officer.
Launched on 31 August 2011 the portfolio is managed by SVP and chief risk officer Dan Scherman.
We thank Kristin Scherman and Staffan Bensch for comments on the manuscript and Olof Hellgren, Barbara Tschirren, Mimi Lannefors, Par Soderberg, and Sandra Chiriac for field assistance.
El economista y escritor Jorge Scherman, en un articulo publicado en Le Monde Diplomatique, toma como punto de partida para su reflexion sobre esta crucial disyuntiva, la fotografia tomada en gendarmeria, en que aparecen dos diputados de la nacion, Sergio Aguilo y Hugo Gutierrez, empujados y aplastados por los gendarmes, quienes intentan impedir que se sumen a la huelga de hambre de los presos mapuche.
Voces judias en la literatura chilena, ensayo de Rodrigo Canovas y Jorge Scherman
It's a good product," said Shelly Scherman, who distributes it at Louisburg Cider Mill, where Joe is in regularly to conduct inventory.
I have watercolours by John Hartman and Kent Monkman, photographic works by Lisa Klapstock, Jeff Thomas, and John Massey, paintings by James Lahey, Joanne Tod, Margaux Williamson, and Shelley Adler, drawings by Joe Morse, Olia Mishchenko, and Tony Scherman.
Tony Scherman and David Dalton's Pop is an entirely new take on Warhol and his world.
Given biomedicine's pervasive influence throughout all of the health professions, early and subsequent definitions of compliance are frequently centred in this worldview, conceiving it as the extent to which the patient's behaviour coincides with medical advice (for example, see Friberg & Scherman, 2005; Haynes, Taylor, & Sackett, 1979; MacLaughlin et al.