User:Visviva/NYT 20070217

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-02-17 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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73513 tokens ‧ 53637 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 7438 types ‧ 28 (~ 0.376%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-02-17[edit]

  1. antireligion
    • 2007 February 17, Rachel Mosteller, “Taking the Debate About God Online, and Battling It Out With Videos”, New York Times:
      The antireligion perspective has been around on the Internet since its beginning, though using YouTube to express such thoughts is new, said Lorne L. Dawson, professor of sociology and religious studies at the University of Waterloo in Waterloo, Ontario, who has studied religion and the Internet.
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  2. chacareras
    • 2007 February 17, Nate Chinen, “A Wide World of Sound With an Argentine Beat”, New York Times:
      Along the way, he has built some fascinating bridges between jazz, pop, classical music and the chacareras and tangos of his native Argentina.
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  3. hyperextended
    • 2007 February 17, The Associated Press, “Sports Briefing”, New York Times:
      “I straddled a gate and caught the gate with my tip and hyperextended my knee,” Kildow said yesterday.
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  4. insulinlike
    • 2007 February 17, Andrew Pollack, “Growth Drug Is Caught Up in Patent Fight”, New York Times:
      Both sell drugs that were approved in 2005 to treat extremely short children who are deficient in a hormone called insulinlike growth factor one, or IGF-1.
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  5. missorted
    • 2007 February 17, Phillip Alder, “A Forgetful Bidding Moment, but Lady Luck Comes Calling”, New York Times:
      And if four clubs was to be taken as natural, presumably South had missorted his hand, perhaps originally thinking he had 4-3-3-3 distribution when he was really 7-3-3-0; or, more likely, he had a six-card club suit and was willing to risk ending in four no-trump if North did not have extra values.
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  6. nonagricultural
    • 2007 February 17, Matt Villano, “Old McDonald Gave a Tour of His Farm”, New York Times:
      With farm income for many family farmers still weak, many of them have been forced to diversify their operations with nonagricultural activities just to survive.
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  7. nonscribbling
  8. operagoers
    • 2007 February 17, Daniel J. Wakin, “Opera Orchestra of New York Says It May Reduce Concerts Next Season”, New York Times:
      I am very, very concerned about this.” Ms. Queler said her audience was aging, with younger potential operagoers more captivated by visual and dramatic elements, things that are hard to come by in her unstaged versions.
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  9. outmanned
    • 2007 February 17, Jennifer Steinhauer, “Back at Home, McCain Annoys the G.O.P. Right”, New York Times:
      In one of those, the cavalry was outmanned by attacking Indians, so they put a bunch of branches on the backs of horses, who then kicked up a lot of dust to make it look like there were a lot more people than there were. n.
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  10. oversaturated
    • 2007 February 17, Jeremy W. Peters, “Housing Starts Fell Sharply in January”, New York Times:
      But economists seemed to agree that most of the drop-off in residential construction indicated that builders were pulling back from a market that was oversaturated with unsold homes and short on buyers.
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  11. pianissimos
  12. pianocentric
  13. pickoff
    • 2007 February 17, Jack Curry, “For Tigers Pitchers, Fielding Comes First”, New York Times:
      The key is the repetition, which is supposed to help pitchers become so acclimated that they field grounders and bunts, cover first, throw to bases and make pickoff throws without missteps.
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  14. postproduction
  15. prematch
  16. revampings
    • 2007 February 17, Micheline Maynard, “Analysts Are Skeptical of G.M.-Chrysler Merger”, New York Times:
      The primary thing that Chrysler would bring G.M. is a return to its size 20 years ago, before it set out on a series of painful revampings that have eliminated more than 100,000 blue-collar jobs and led to the closing of more than three dozen factories.
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  17. strangulated
  18. superbrand
    • 2007 February 17, Michael Yaki, “The Jingoism 500”, New York Times:
      But Nascar has become a global superbrand, still undeniably American yet ubiquitous enough for the world’s best — not just auto manufacturers, but racers like Juan Montoya, the Colombian who has dominated Formula 1 — to want to test its drivers and its superspeedways.
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  19. superconnected
    • 2007 February 17, Paul B. Brown, “Wireless Codependency”, New York Times:
      The superconnected may develop a dual-dependency,” Robert Bornstein, a psychologist at Adelphi University , told the author of the article, Carlin Flora.
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  20. superspeedways
    • 2007 February 17, Michael Yaki, “The Jingoism 500”, New York Times:
      But Nascar has become a global superbrand, still undeniably American yet ubiquitous enough for the world’s best — not just auto manufacturers, but racers like Juan Montoya, the Colombian who has dominated Formula 1 — to want to test its drivers and its superspeedways.
      add
  21. tritone
  22. twacks
    • 2007 February 17, Anthony Tommasini, “Brassy City Makes Room for Brahms”, New York Times:
      In the introduction to the first movement he drew a rich, penetrating, almost tactile sound from the basses, which, combined with the repeated twacks on the timpani, had such intensity that it felt as if the relentless pounding were going on inside your head.
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  23. undiscerning
  24. unflooded
    • 2007 February 17, “In New Orleans, Fighting to Stay (3 Letters)”, New York Times:
      These inequities, and the missing geographic counterpoint, do a disservice to those who want to stay in flooded areas, and a disservice to those who still live in unflooded areas.
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  25. unstaged
    • 2007 February 17, Daniel J. Wakin, “Opera Orchestra of New York Says It May Reduce Concerts Next Season”, New York Times:
      I am very, very concerned about this.” Ms. Queler said her audience was aging, with younger potential operagoers more captivated by visual and dramatic elements, things that are hard to come by in her unstaged versions.
      add
  26. waterslide
    • 2007 February 17, Jim Robbins, “Boom in the Mountains Creates a Housing Shortage”, New York Times:
      Each pays $230 a month for the crowded living space that is mostly taken up by three beds and a mattress on the floor. Ms. Silva and her roommates do most of their cooking in microwave ovens; they have wireless Internet and access to the motel pool and waterslide.
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Sequestered[edit]