User:Visviva/NYT 20070328

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-03-28 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-02).

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100853 tokens ‧ 74067 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8976 types ‧ 53 (~ 0.59%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-03-28[edit]

  1. almendrados
  2. aminotriazole
    • 2007 March 28, Deborah Blum, “Who Killed Fido? We All Did”, New York Times:
      We’ve been learning and forgetting this lesson almost since we began using industrial pesticides: in 1959, American consumers spun into panic upon learning that their Thanksgiving cranberries were contaminated with the weed killer aminotriazole; in 1962, Rachel Carson published her exposé on the wildlife deaths caused by the pesticide DDT; in 1984, consumers nationwide threw away their pancake mixes after learning they contained trace levels of a grain fumigant; in 1989, consumers were horrified after the pesticide Alar was discovered on apples in grocery stores.
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  3. antiseizure
    • 2007 March 28, Kirk Johnson, “Teenager Casts Light on a Shadowy Game”, New York Times:
      Levi’s survival and recovery against the odds — three days in a coma followed by a regimen of antiseizure drugs that he still takes — have made him perhaps the first scared-straight, been-there-and-back spokesman against the choking game.
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  4. antisoliciting
    • 2007 March 28, “In Defense of Day Laborers”, New York Times:
      A Los Angeles suburb, Baldwin Park, is the latest of dozens to tackle the problem, with an antisoliciting bill written broadly enough to cover cookie-selling Girl Scouts but really meant for the Latino men at Home Depot.
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  5. arepas
    • 2007 March 28, Mark Bittman, “Pancakes of the World, Dressed for Dinner”, New York Times:
      Some are familiar to experienced cooks: potato pancakes and their Swiss cousins, rösti; corncakes and their South American relatives, arepas; and the earthy buckwheat crepes of Brittany.
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  6. basilic
    • 2007 March 28, Jane Sigal, “Three Fish Walk Into a Bar...”, New York Times:
      The first recipe, papillote de langoustine au basilic, a langoustine tail rolled in a sheet of brik dough, consisted of three main ingredients: langoustines, brik dough and basil leaves.
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  7. boomerness
  8. brik
  9. corncakes
    • 2007 March 28, Mark Bittman, “Pancakes of the World, Dressed for Dinner”, New York Times:
      Some are familiar to experienced cooks: potato pancakes and their Swiss cousins, rösti; corncakes and their South American relatives, arepas; and the earthy buckwheat crepes of Brittany.
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  10. cribadas
    • 2007 March 28, Joan Nathan, “For a Sweeter Passover, Old and New Sephardic Delights”, New York Times:
      She shifted into Spanish, French and Haketía (sometimes spelled Haquetía), a Sephardic dialect, as she searched for words to describe sweets like hojuelas (fijuelas) en almíbar, a flowerlike fritter dipped in honey, and tortitas cribadas, a savory lacelike cracker that I tasted recently at the home of one of Mrs. Bensadón’s friends in Tangiers.
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  11. droners
    • 2007 March 28, Virginia Heffernan, “Apart From Wanting It All, What Makes Boomers So Special?”, New York Times:
      That might not matter, except that “The Boomer Century” comes with the imprimatur of PBS, and the contributions of various mainstream scholars and droners with advanced degrees.
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  12. flowerlike
    • 2007 March 28, Joan Nathan, “For a Sweeter Passover, Old and New Sephardic Delights”, New York Times:
      She shifted into Spanish, French and Haketía (sometimes spelled Haquetía), a Sephardic dialect, as she searched for words to describe sweets like hojuelas (fijuelas) en almíbar, a flowerlike fritter dipped in honey, and tortitas cribadas, a savory lacelike cracker that I tasted recently at the home of one of Mrs. Bensadón’s friends in Tangiers.
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  13. freestyler
  14. halfcourt
    • 2007 March 28, Kate Torgovnick, “Satellite TV Creates Sports Bar in the Sky”, New York Times:
      “Some of the most memorable sports moments have occurred while I was flying,” he added, recalling Phil Mickelson ’s meltdown on the 18th hole last year at the United States Open, the Giants playing in the N.F.L. postseason and Gilbert Arenas making a 3-pointer from halfcourt at the buzzer.
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  15. horisa
  16. hyperpaced
    • 2007 March 28, Freya Petersen, “Iranian Rock Band Has a New York Moment”, New York Times:
      Raam largely stays off the topic of politics in interviews, but amid his hyperpaced lyrics is the occasional reference to world events.
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  17. lacelike
    • 2007 March 28, Joan Nathan, “For a Sweeter Passover, Old and New Sephardic Delights”, New York Times:
      She shifted into Spanish, French and Haketía (sometimes spelled Haquetía), a Sephardic dialect, as she searched for words to describe sweets like hojuelas (fijuelas) en almíbar, a flowerlike fritter dipped in honey, and tortitas cribadas, a savory lacelike cracker that I tasted recently at the home of one of Mrs. Bensadón’s friends in Tangiers.
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  18. leathered
    • 2007 March 28, Michael Kimmelman, “World’s Cruelty and Pain, Seen in an Unblinking Lens”, New York Times:
      They’re gingerly examining the spine of a rail-thin woman with AIDS; she is sitting on the floor and facing away from Mr. Nachtwey so that only her bare left foot, leathered, turned toward the camera, reveals her advanced age.
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  19. letuarios
    • 2007 March 28, Joan Nathan, “For a Sweeter Passover, Old and New Sephardic Delights”, New York Times:
      So she visited her grandmother and aunts and carefully transcribed the art of making sweets like letuarios, candied eggplants, squash and tomatoes that she describes in her book.
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  20. maquiladoras
    • 2007 March 28, Lisa Chamberlain, “2 Cities and 4 Bridges Where Commerce Flows”, New York Times:
      These new light assembly buildings are not the cheap, polluting maquiladoras of popular imagination, but modern high-tech buildings that would not be out of place in suburban Dallas.
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  21. minicamp
  22. moptop
  23. nondance
    • 2007 March 28, Robin Pogrebin, “Ground Zero Arts Center Loses Theater Company”, New York Times:
      Although the Joyce will have the performing arts center to itself, the building may occasionally be used for nondance events like the Tribeca Film Festival, which takes place each spring.
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  24. nonfans
    • 2007 March 28, Kate Torgovnick, “Satellite TV Creates Sports Bar in the Sky”, New York Times:
      Television screens at each seat with live satellite broadcasts are a feature that has changed the in-flight experience for sports fans and nonfans alike, virtually creating a sports bar in the sky.
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  25. nonurban
    • 2007 March 28, Alison Gregor, “For Investors, a Less Insular Island”, New York Times:
      Some investors entering suburban areas may be trying to position themselves to take advantage of the growing interest on the part of major companies in setting up corporate headquarters in nonurban locations, said Ethan S. Nessen, a principal of CRIC Capital.
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  26. overanalytical
  27. papillotes
  28. piedirosso
    • 2007 March 28, Florence Fabricant, “Food Calendar”, New York Times:
      But piedirosso?
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  29. postvacation
    • 2007 March 28, Alex Witchel, “The Hunger and the Hostility Vanish in One Bite”, New York Times:
      Last August I met some friends at Palm Too, a counterintuitive meal for heat and humidity, but a postvacation welcome home that appealed to me nonetheless.
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  30. preconvention
    • 2007 March 28, Diane Cardwell, “Mayor Defends Spying by Police Before G.O.P. Convention”, New York Times:
      But the scope of the preconvention operations, in which officers traveled widely, is just emerging from records in federal lawsuits brought as a result of the mass arrests as well as from still secret reports reviewed by The New York Times.
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  31. preemptively
    • 2007 March 28, Samuel G. Freedman, “Trying to Disarm the Dangerous World That Students Live In”, New York Times:
      It was one of the first states in the nation to adopt a law allowing individuals to carry concealed handguns, and two years ago it enacted what is known as the “Stand Your Ground” law, permitting a person to preemptively “use deadly force” against any perceived threat of attack.
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  32. prelaw
  33. prowlike
    • 2007 March 28, Alison Gregor, “For Investors, a Less Insular Island”, New York Times:
      The latest deal involves the sale of One and Two Jericho Plaza, two 300,000-square-foot office buildings in Jericho built in 1978 to 1981 and known as the “boat buildings” for their prowlike silhouettes.
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  34. reclose
  35. remobilizing
  36. reventones
  37. spoonable
  38. twentyfold
    • 2007 March 28, Eduardo Porter, “Orin Atkins, 82, Executive Who Built Up Ashland Oil, Dies”, New York Times:
      By the time Mr. Atkins stepped down in 1981, the company — which is based in Kentucky and now known as Ashland Inc. — had grown twentyfold in terms of sales, becoming a conglomerate with revenue of almost $10 billion.
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  39. unsworn

Sequestered[edit]