User:Visviva/NYT 20070515

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-05-15 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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92281 tokens ‧ 68307 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8753 types ‧ 41 (~ 0.468%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-05-15[edit]

  1. aero *
    • 2007 May 15, Dale Brown, “Writes Thrillers, Flies a Cessna”, New York Times:
      There are a lot of great things about the service, but one of the best is that you can take flying lessons pretty inexpensively with the Air Force-supervised civilian-run aero clubs on base.
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  2. awns
  3. bristlelike
  4. carsaf
    • 2007 May 15, Sabrina Tavernise, “Turkish City Counters Fear of Islam’s Reach”, New York Times:
      A young woman in a traditional black carsaf waited for the call to midday prayer on Friday outside the Mevlana Mosque in central Konya.
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  5. corpseward
    • 2007 May 15, Richard Eder, “The Pesthouse”, New York Times:
      (In “Being Dead,” even the bodies have points of view; so do the gulls tearing at them, and the crabs laboring corpseward “through their exaggerated countryside.”
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  6. doughtily
  7. ductlike
    • 2007 May 15, Dennis Overbye, “A Giant Takes On Physics’ Biggest Questions”, New York Times:
      But this cavern almost measureless to the eye, stuffed as it is with an Eiffel Tower’s worth of metal, eight-story wheels of gold fan-shape boxes, thousands of miles of wire and fat ductlike coils, echoes with the shriek of power tools, the whine of pumps and cranes, beeps and clanks from wrenches, hammers, screwdrivers and the occasional falling bolt.
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  8. flyout
    • 2007 May 15, Ben Shpigel, “Delgado Caps Mets’ Rally With Walk in the Ninth”, New York Times:
      He recovered to hold the Cubs scoreless over the remainder of his six-inning stint and defused a dangerous situation in the fifth, when he issued three consecutive two-out walks before inducing a flyout from Mark DeRosa.
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  9. goofily
    • 2007 May 15, Natalie Angier, “In Hive or Castle, Duty Without Power”, New York Times:
      As for the queen, she is so far from being a decisive potentate that she can seem goofily out of the loop.
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  10. grinded
  11. groupthinking
    • 2007 May 15, Natalie Angier, “In Hive or Castle, Duty Without Power”, New York Times:
      That a queen cannot survive without her court is a testament to the incomparable interdependence of social insect society, the pulsing, groupthinking superorganism that is the honeybee hive.
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  12. homefront
  13. hyperstimulation
    • 2007 May 15, Roni Caryn Rabin, “As Demand for Donor Eggs Soars, High Prices Stir Ethical Concerns”, New York Times:
      The drugs may cause bloating, weight gain, moodiness and irritability, and there is a risk of a rare condition called ovarian hyperstimulation syndrome that can cause life-threatening complications, blood clots and kidney failure.
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  14. inositolized
  15. kneepads
    • 2007 May 15, Dennis Overbye, “A Giant Takes On Physics’ Biggest Questions”, New York Times:
      The physicists, wearing hardhats, kneepads and safety harnesses, are scrambling like Spiderman over this assembly, appropriately named Atlas, ducking under waterfalls of cables and tubes and crawling into hidden room-size cavities stuffed with electronics.
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  16. minicamp
    • 2007 May 15, John Branch, “Giants’ Kicking Hopes Rest on Untested Legs”, New York Times:
      Huston had spent the past couple of months tuning his abilities with an eye toward this minicamp, knowing General Manager Jerry Reese and his personnel staff would be watching closely.
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  17. mudtrails
  18. murmuration
  19. noncash
  20. nonordained
    • 2007 May 15, Bruce Lambert, “Case Highlights Sex Abuse at Church, Beyond Priests”, New York Times:
      Since priests make up a minority of a church’s staff, Mr. Clohessy said, “it’s at least plausible that as many or more nonordained people are abusers as there are priest abusers.”
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  21. outpitching
    • 2007 May 15, The Associated Press, “Stellar Start and Finish by Matsuzaka”, New York Times:
      PIRATES 7, MARLINS 0 The Pittsburgh left-hander Tom Gorzelanny limited slumping Florida to five singles in seven shutout innings, outpitching Dontrelle Willis.
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  22. overbidders
    • 2007 May 15, Edward Wyatt, “Bob Barker, 50 (on TV), Is to Be in Two Specials”, New York Times:
      When he is hugging grandmothers or quizzing college students or consoling anguished overbidders on the set of “The Price Is Right,” it is hard to imagine that anything as crass as ambition is what motivates Bob Barker.
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  23. papillomaviruses
  24. pesthouse
    • 2007 May 15, Richard Eder, “The Pesthouse”, New York Times:
      There he meets Margaret, stricken by a plaguelike disease and deposited by her family in a hut — the pesthouse of the title — to heal or die.
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  25. pitchout
  26. plaguelike
    • 2007 May 15, Richard Eder, “The Pesthouse”, New York Times:
      There he meets Margaret, stricken by a plaguelike disease and deposited by her family in a hut — the pesthouse of the title — to heal or die.
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  27. postmarket
    • 2007 May 15, Roni Caryn Rabin, “As Demand for Donor Eggs Soars, High Prices Stir Ethical Concerns”, New York Times:
      “There’s no health-outcome data collected by anybody other than some voluntary reporting, and there’s no postmarket testing on how these drugs are being used,” said Susan Berke Fogel, co-founder of the Pro-Choice Alliance for Responsible Research, a project of the Public Health Institute in Oakland, Calif.
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  28. prestart
  29. pretention
    • 2007 May 15, Richard Eder, “The Pesthouse”, New York Times:
      Who could read it without suspecting parody or pretention?
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  30. ratchetlike
  31. reboarded
    • 2007 May 15, The Associated Press, “Colorado: Train Evacuated After Bomb Talk”, New York Times:
      Passengers reboarded the train there and continued eastward, about three and a half hours after the original stop, said Marc Magliari, an Amtrak spokesman. Mr. Magliari said he did not believe that the passenger who was removed from the train had reboarded.
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  32. regalness
    • 2007 May 15, Natalie Angier, “In Hive or Castle, Duty Without Power”, New York Times:
      She’s majestic, all right, her regalness clearly born, made and thrust upon her every day of her life.
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  33. shrimpers
    • 2007 May 15, Cornelia Dean, “Satellites Show Harvest of Mud That Trawlers Leave Behind”, New York Times:
      One of the researchers, Kyle Van Houtan, who earned his doctorate in environmental science in December at Duke, began the work when he was studying the nesting success of sea turtles and wanted to check the influence of shrimpers, who trawl the bottom for their catch.
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  34. squishable
  35. unmined
    • 2007 May 15, Abigail Zuger, M.D., “Doctors Who Wield the Pen to Heal the Profession”, New York Times:
      For decades, the magazine’s medical beat belonged to Berton Roueché, a journalist who stumbled in the late 1940s onto the great unmined literary lode of medical practice.
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  36. unpompous
  37. unrequitedly
  38. untelevised
    • 2007 May 15, “Cameras in the Courts”, New York Times:
      The most sensational part of any untelevised trial in New York now is the media scrum on the courthouse steps.
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  39. upfronts
    • 2007 May 15, Bill Carter, “For ABC, Dramas Fill Out the Lineup”, New York Times:
      Virginia Heffernan, Times TV critic, reports from this week's TV upfronts, where the networks debut their new schedules.
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Sequestered[edit]