User:Visviva/NYT 20070213

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-02-13 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-01).

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92102 tokens ‧ 68349 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8556 types ‧ 38 (~ 0.444%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-02-13[edit]

  1. briefers
    • 2007 February 13, “Iran and the Nameless Briefers”, New York Times:
      The briefers tried to prove the White House’s case that Iran is shipping deadly weapons, including armor-piercing explosives, to Shiite militias in Iraq.
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  2. churchlike
  3. churchwoman
    • 2007 February 13, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs: Paul Robeson”, New York Times:
      After Robeson’s Broadway success, Mr. Micheaux engaged him for the silent feature “Body and Soul” (1925); Robeson played a dual role as a hypocritical Southern preacher and his benign twin brother, who are both drawn to Isabelle, the educated daughter of a devout churchwoman.
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  4. desogestrel
    • 2007 February 13, Michael Mason, “Pressing to Look Closer at Blood Clots and the Pill”, New York Times:
      The newer progestins in third-generation pills, like desogestrel, were intended to avoid the side effects caused by older versions, which included increased low-density lipids, weight gain and acne.
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  5. elevenfold
  6. halteres
    • 2007 February 13, Henry Fountain, “The Trick Is in the Antennas”, New York Times:
      Dr. Sane said the antennas’ mechanosensory action was very similar to how the halteres work on two-winged insects.
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  7. hiddenness
  8. learnings
  9. malnourishment
  10. mechanosensory
    • 2007 February 13, Henry Fountain, “The Trick Is in the Antennas”, New York Times:
      Dr. Sane said the antennas’ mechanosensory action was very similar to how the halteres work on two-winged insects.
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  11. nonclassified
    • 2007 February 13, Neil A. Lewis, “Libby Lawyers Open Case With Denials by Reporters”, New York Times:
      Judge Reggie B. Walton suggested he might have been misled into believing that Mr. Libby would testify when he and lawyers for both sides spent more than two months arguing over how to put before the jury nonclassified accounts of the issues Mr. Libby had worked on.
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  12. nonfaces
    • 2007 February 13, Elizabeth Svoboda, “Faces, Faces Everywhere”, New York Times:
      As the computer amassed the information, it was able to discover relationships that were of great significance to almost all faces, but very few nonfaces.
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  13. nonhelp
    • 2007 February 13, Virginia Heffernan, “In Doctor’s War, Battles Are Fought in Maternity Ward”, New York Times:
      Rather peremptorily, Dr. Mojadidi gives up on the Laura Bush Maternity Ward (which now goes by another name), only to start working later at another Afghan clinic, this one run by a nongovernmental organization and not hampered by the nonhelp of the United States government.
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  14. nonincorporated
  15. nonmanagement
    • 2007 February 13, Eduardo Porter, “This Expansion Looks Familiar”, New York Times:
      In April 1996, 61 months into that growth cycle, the hourly wages of nonmanagement workers were actually worth 0.4 percent less, after inflation, than when the expansion began.
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  16. nontribal
    • 2007 February 13, Jim Robbins, “Sharing of Bison Range Management Breaks Down”, New York Times:
      As a result, 30 percent of the reservation is owned by people who are not tribal members and there is longstanding enmity between the tribe and some nontribal residents.
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  17. pealike
    • 2007 February 13, Ian Austen, “Can Executives Find Happiness With a BlackBerry Minus Its Scroll Wheel?”, New York Times:
      The small, pealike ball, Mr. Lazaridis said, is as efficient as a computer mouse when it comes to navigating through screens that require movement from side-to-side rather than just scrolling up and down, the action needed for e-mail lists.
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  18. postconcussive
    • 2007 February 13, Jane E. Brody, “Hard-Knock Lessons From the Concussion Files”, New York Times:
      These are indicators of a postconcussive syndrome that months later could result in impulsive behavior, easy frustration, impaired social judgment and unpleasant personality changes.
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  19. pouffy
    • 2007 February 13, Richard Sandomir, “One Dog Stands Alone Among Champions”, New York Times:
      He is small, but not a toy, with a dome of pouffy white hair forming a helmet on his head; he has a silvery-gray coat and dark hazel eyes that look like giant buttons because the dark rims around them give him the appearance of wearing spectacles.
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  20. prehuman
    • 2007 February 13, John Noble Wilford, “Archaeologists Find Signs of Early Chimps’ Tool Use”, New York Times:
      No artifacts have come to light showing that chimps have ever deliberately made stone tools by chipping, flaking and other methods, as prehuman species were doing as early as 2.6 million years ago.
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  21. prepregnancy
    • 2007 February 13, Nicholas Bakalar, “Childbirth: Cutting Caffeine Not Found to Affect Birth Weight”, New York Times:
      After adjusting for prepregnancy weight, smoking status and other variables, the average birth weight of babies in the decaf group was a statistically insignificant one-half ounce higher than that of babies in the coffee-drinking group.
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  22. progestins
    • 2007 February 13, Michael Mason, “Pressing to Look Closer at Blood Clots and the Pill”, New York Times:
      Subsequent formulations of the pill sought to balance reduced estrogen levels with increasing amounts of progestins — hormones that help to suppress ovulation and to regulate the cyclical development of endometrial tissue.
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  23. reclogging
  24. recloses
  25. reputational
    • 2007 February 13, Claudia H. Deutsch, “Companies Pressed to Define Green Policies”, New York Times:
      “Climate change will involve regulatory risks, reputational risks and physical risks to the companies in any bank’s portfolio,” she said.
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  26. resentencing
  27. seventeenfold
    • 2007 February 13, Michael Wines, “Zimbabwe: Inflation Rate Nears 1,600%”, New York Times:
      Zimbabwe ’s hyperinflation rose to a record annual rate of 1,593 percent in January, the government said, a rate at which the average cost of goods would increase seventeenfold in a single year.
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  28. sonofusion
  29. spiderwebbing
    • 2007 February 13, Dennis Overbye, “A Familiar and Prescient Voice, Brought to Life”, New York Times:
      It’s been a long 10 years since we’ve heard Carl Sagan beckoning us to consider the possibilities inherent in the “ billions ” of stars peppering the sky and in the “ billions ” of neuronal connections spiderwebbing our brains.
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  30. supersecret
    • 2007 February 13, “Iran and the Nameless Briefers”, New York Times:
      Consider last weekend’s supersecret briefing in Baghdad by a group of American military officials whose names could not be revealed to the voters who are paying for this war with their taxes and their children’s blood.
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  31. troublemaking
  32. undepressed
  33. vibratoless

Sequestered[edit]

  1. haemophilus = Haemophilus, specific bacterium
    • 2007 February 13, Michael Crichton, “Patenting Life”, New York Times:
      Yet today, more than 20 human pathogens are privately owned, including haemophilus influenza and Hepatitis C. And we’ve already mentioned that tests for the BRCA genes for breast cancer cost $3,000.
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