User:Visviva/NYT 20070424

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-04-24 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-04).

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98982 tokens ‧ 73236 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8834 types ‧ 44 (~ 0.498%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-04-24[edit]

  1. aestheticized
    • 2007 April 24, Philip Gefter, “The Man Who Made Mapplethorpe”, New York Times:
      But the Wagstaff mystique deepens around his relationship to Robert Mapplethorpe, his lover, to whom he was also mentor and career impresario. Mr. Mapplethorpe, 25 years his junior, was the bad boy photographer who scandalized the National Endowment for the Arts with his formal and highly aestheticized homoerotic photographs, which were given a retrospective at the Whitney Museum of Art in 1988, securing his legacy.
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  2. atenolol
    • 2007 April 24, Nicholas Bakalar, “Remedies: Dark Chocolate Similar to Blood Pressure Drugs”, New York Times:
      The magnitude of the effect of eating three and a half ounces of dark chocolate a day was clinically significant, comparable to that of beta-blockers like atenolol, known by the brand name Tenormin, or propranolol, known as Inderal.
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  3. backchecking
    • 2007 April 24, Lynn Zinser, “Rangers to Face Sabres. That’s Buffalo, Right?”, New York Times:
      Before the Rangers adopted their current style — with forwards backchecking as a matter of habit and an all-around commitment to defense — they left opponents frequent opportunities for game-breaking rushes.
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  4. benzphetamine
    • 2007 April 24, Jane E. Brody, “Weight-Loss Drugs: Hoopla and Hype”, New York Times:
      They include phentermine, sold as Lonamin, Oby-Cap, Adipex and Fastin; mazindol, Mazanor and Sanorex; benzphetamine, Didrex; diethylpropion, Tenuate; and phendimetrazine, Adipost, Bontril, Melfiat, Plegine, Prelu-2 and Statobex.
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  5. branchlets
    • 2007 April 24, Henry Fountain, “That New Car Bouquet Is Intoxicating, Not Toxic”, New York Times:
      The complete Eospermatopteris, as described in a paper in the journal Nature and reconstructed in the line drawing here, grew up to 25 feet or more, with shallow roots and a flared crown that consisted of flattened frondlike branches with tiny branchlets at the tips.
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  6. diaperhood
    • 2007 April 24, Jan Hoffman, “Treating the Awkward Years”, New York Times:
      Of those teenagers who are insured and who continue to see a primary-care doctor, a vast majority remain with the pediatricians or family doctors who have cared for them since diaperhood.
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  7. diethylpropion
    • 2007 April 24, Jane E. Brody, “Weight-Loss Drugs: Hoopla and Hype”, New York Times:
      They include phentermine, sold as Lonamin, Oby-Cap, Adipex and Fastin; mazindol, Mazanor and Sanorex; benzphetamine, Didrex; diethylpropion, Tenuate; and phendimetrazine, Adipost, Bontril, Melfiat, Plegine, Prelu-2 and Statobex.
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  8. ephedra
    • 2007 April 24, Jane E. Brody, “Weight-Loss Drugs: Hoopla and Hype”, New York Times:
      Judging from the growing supplement sales, few people learned from the fiasco with ephedra, an admittedly effective weight-loss supplement that the F.D.A. banned in 2004 after it was linked to 10 deaths and 13 instances of permanent disability among 87 reports of serious adverse effects in less than two years.
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  9. exonerations
    • 2007 April 24, The Associated Press, “Man Is Cleared of Rape Charges After Serving 25 Years”, New York Times:
      The first exonerations based on DNA testing were in 1989, and in all, the 200 defendants served about 2,475 years in prison for crimes they did not commit, according to the group’s Web site.
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  10. frankings
    • 2007 April 24, “Little Bits of Paper Make a Big Gift”, New York Times:
      Specialists in 19th-century philately covet such multicolor frankings, and this item is estimated to be worth as much as half a million dollars.
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  11. frondlike
    • 2007 April 24, Henry Fountain, “That New Car Bouquet Is Intoxicating, Not Toxic”, New York Times:
      The complete Eospermatopteris, as described in a paper in the journal Nature and reconstructed in the line drawing here, grew up to 25 feet or more, with shallow roots and a flared crown that consisted of flattened frondlike branches with tiny branchlets at the tips.
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  12. helicobacter
  13. huntingtin
    • 2007 April 24, Reuters, “Clue to Huntington’s Is Found”, New York Times:
      Scientists already knew that a version of a gene called huntingtin caused the disease.
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  14. informationally
    • 2007 April 24, “Recovering Ancient Protein”, New York Times:
      This T. rex protein may not be as informationally rich, but it has the virtue of being real.
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  15. leishmania
    • 2007 April 24, Claire Panosian Dunavan, M.D., “Wiping Out a Parasite, Not a Spirit of Adventure”, New York Times:
      The region he visited harbors particularly nasty strains of leishmania that sometimes evade the immune system, later spreading like cancer to the nose, mouth and throat.
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  16. marchlike
    • 2007 April 24, Bernard Holland, “Composers Near and Far, Speaking a Language of Now”, New York Times:
      His work, “La Devinette d’Arlequin,” seemed less the riddle of its title than a busy, marchlike exercise in calculated harshness — an impression multiplied by the instrumental hedonism pursued by most everyone else on Friday.
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  17. mazindol
    • 2007 April 24, Jane E. Brody, “Weight-Loss Drugs: Hoopla and Hype”, New York Times:
      They include phentermine, sold as Lonamin, Oby-Cap, Adipex and Fastin; mazindol, Mazanor and Sanorex; benzphetamine, Didrex; diethylpropion, Tenuate; and phendimetrazine, Adipost, Bontril, Melfiat, Plegine, Prelu-2 and Statobex.
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  18. minicity
  19. ministate
    • 2007 April 24, The Associated Press, “Sri Lanka: Third Bus Bombing of Month”, New York Times:
      At the same time, there was rising speculation that after weeks of near daily airstrikes and artillery attacks by its forces, the government was preparing to open a large military offensive in the north, where the Tamil Tiger rebels run a ministate complete with border guards, schools and traffic police.
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  20. nondrivers
    • 2007 April 24, “$8 Fee for Cars? Bravo, or Fuhgeddaboutit! (5 Letters)”, New York Times:
      What’s more, nondrivers have to pay hefty fees in the form of medical care, road repairs, higher mass transit fees, longer cab rides and higher retail prices in stores (those delivery trucks can’t get through).
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  21. nonfamily
    • 2007 April 24, Landon Thomas Jr., “A Difficult Annual Times Meeting for Sulzbergers”, New York Times:
      So far, none of the nonfamily directors of the Times Company have stepped down since the battle began, and they have told Mr. Sulzberger that they have no plans to resign.
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  22. nonparty
    • 2007 April 24, Somini Sengupta, “Line Up and Pick a Dragon: Bhutan Learns to Vote”, New York Times:
      The national elections next year are part of a process that began nearly a decade ago, when the king introduced nonparty elections for Parliament.
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  23. nonpretentious
    • 2007 April 24, Philip Gefter, “The Man Who Made Mapplethorpe”, New York Times:
      He had such a great sense of humor and had such a nonpretentious and nonsanctimonious spiritual air.”
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  24. nonsanctimonious
    • 2007 April 24, Philip Gefter, “The Man Who Made Mapplethorpe”, New York Times:
      He had such a great sense of humor and had such a nonpretentious and nonsanctimonious spiritual air.”
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  25. pancuronium
  26. pentamidine
  27. phendimetrazine
    • 2007 April 24, Jane E. Brody, “Weight-Loss Drugs: Hoopla and Hype”, New York Times:
      They include phentermine, sold as Lonamin, Oby-Cap, Adipex and Fastin; mazindol, Mazanor and Sanorex; benzphetamine, Didrex; diethylpropion, Tenuate; and phendimetrazine, Adipost, Bontril, Melfiat, Plegine, Prelu-2 and Statobex.
      add
  28. phentermine
    • 2007 April 24, Jane E. Brody, “Weight-Loss Drugs: Hoopla and Hype”, New York Times:
      They include phentermine, sold as Lonamin, Oby-Cap, Adipex and Fastin; mazindol, Mazanor and Sanorex; benzphetamine, Didrex; diethylpropion, Tenuate; and phendimetrazine, Adipost, Bontril, Melfiat, Plegine, Prelu-2 and Statobex.
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  29. physicalization
    • 2007 April 24, Jennifer Dunning, “Writing Poems in Human Calligraphy”, New York Times:
      Their move into the wings drew on six other dancers — Jillian Harris, Adam Klotz, Mr. Lin, Kimberly Miller, Wendy Joy Reinert and Jennifer Rose — dressed in loose white costumes and moving through what looked like a physicalization of the poem.
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  30. popout
    • 2007 April 24, David Picker, “Maine Has Last Word in Solving Rockies”, New York Times:
      And Ambiorix Burgos loaded the bases with three walks in the ninth inning before inducing a popout in foul territory to end the game.
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  31. premenopausal
  32. prescriber
    • 2007 April 24, Abigail Zuger, M.D., “Medicine and the Drug Industry, a Morality Tale”, New York Times:
      A drug salesman recalls for Dr. Brody the time his company asked a local doctor to evaluate various sales presentations for a particular drug: “He’d been selected because our data showed that he was a relatively low prescriber.
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  33. putrescible
  34. pyruvates
    • 2007 April 24, Jane E. Brody, “Weight-Loss Drugs: Hoopla and Hype”, New York Times:
      That led to the weight-loss products derived from herbal or other botanical ingredients like aloe, ephedra, fiber and green tea; minerals like chromium and pyruvates; amino acids; enzymes; and tissues from organs or glands.
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  35. recommitment
    • 2007 April 24, Micheline Maynard, “Mulally Names an Environmental Executive for Ford”, New York Times:
      “On the other side, we’re just seeing another recommitment of Ford that this is really important and we’re going to make it a high priority of the company.”
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  36. rituximab
  37. ropeway
  38. streamliners
    • 2007 April 24, Paul Burnham Finney, “Running Like a Clock ... and Fast”, New York Times:
      France’s vaunted TGV (Train à Grande Vitesse) streamliners streak along at 180 miles an hour or more.
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  39. talkier
  40. thiopental


Sequestered[edit]

  1. guar -> guar gum
  2. varroa -> varroa mite
    • 2007 April 24, Alexei Barrionuevo, “Bees Vanish, and Scientists Race for Reasons”, New York Times:
      So far, known enemies of the bee world, like the varroa mite, on their own at least, do not appear to be responsible for the unusually high losses.
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