User:Visviva/NYT 20070821

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-08-21 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-11).

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83634 tokens ‧ 62010 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8339 types ‧ 32 (~ 0.384%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-08-21[edit]

  1. antinausea
    • 2007 August 21, Anahad O’Connor, “The Claim: Eating Ginger Can Cure Motion Sickness”, New York Times:
      The researchers had the subjects take either two capsules of powdered ginger, an antinausea medication or a placebo, and then, 20 minutes later, spin on a motorized chair for up to six minutes.
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  2. cartoonlike
    • 2007 August 21, Anne Midgette, “Feasting on Some Moderns in an Oh-So-Modern Setting”, New York Times:
      The program also moved from abstract (“Ember”) through program music (Andy Vores’s “Umberhulk,” in which the music acted out in dark-timbred, cartoonlike gestures a vignette of a slumbering underground behemoth awakened to chase interlopers away from his hoard of treasure) to music combined with text to make a statement that went beyond music: Paul Schoenfield’s “Camp Songs,” a Pulitzer Prize finalist in 2003, the most powerful work of the evening.
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  3. charro
    • 2007 August 21, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs”, New York Times:
      The star is Jorge Negrete, a tall baritone with a pencil mustache who appeared as a singing charro in a few dozen ranchero musicals.
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  4. conductorhood
  5. cotinine
    • 2007 August 21, Nicholas Bakalar, “Hazards: Smokeless Tobacco on Par With Cigarettes”, New York Times:
      Researchers tested the urine of 420 smokers and 182 users of smokeless tobacco for cotinine, a marker of nicotine exposure, and for a group of closely related powerful carcinogens called NNAL. The subjects had been recruited for smoking reduction studies, and the measurements were taken just before the studies began.
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  6. decon
  7. detainer
  8. doctorspeak
    • 2007 August 21, Jan Hoffman, “Soldiering On, Home to Home, in a Squeezed Health System”, New York Times:
      The patient, who lumbers painfully, has a question: She desperately wants a knee replacement, but doesn’t understand why three doctors have rejected her. Ms. Purdie translates doctorspeak.
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  9. espouser
  10. fairgoers
    • 2007 August 21, Monica Davey, “Yes, Deep-Fried Oreos, but Not in Trans Fats”, New York Times:
      Along the steamy thoroughfare here, where only sensitive palates can distinguish among the various cuts of potato (curly fries, ribbon fries and the old standby, French), fairgoers seemed pleased with the switch.
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  11. housepainters
    • 2007 August 21, Natalie Angier, “The Pernicious Allure of Lead”, New York Times:
      Paint pigment made from white lead was said to have an exceptional brightness and unequaled “covering power,” and well into the 20th century, old-school housepainters insisted that nothing clung to wood as faithfully as lead paint.
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  12. inattentional
    • 2007 August 21, George Johnson, “Sleights of Mind”, New York Times:
      Earlier in the day, before the magic show, a neuroscientist had demonstrated a phenomenon called inattentional blindness with a video made at the Visual Cognition Laboratory at the University of Illinois .
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  13. megadirector
    • 2007 August 21, Virginia Heffernan, “Enough Already, Rosalind, Let the Kooks Talk”, New York Times:
      Or maybe it’s Bryce Dallas Howard , the daughter of the American megadirector Ron Howard , whom Mr. Branagh wants to muzzle. Ms. Howard plays Rosalind in Mr. Branagh’s “As You Like It,” which comes to HBO tonight.
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  14. megastores
    • 2007 August 21, Andrew Martin, “Federal Court Delays Wild Oats Acquisition”, New York Times:
      Whole Foods countered that the deal would not harm competition because the market for organic and natural foods had expanded to include megastores like Wal-Mart and traditional grocery chains like Safeway .
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  15. microtonality
    • 2007 August 21, Anne Midgette, “Feasting on Some Moderns in an Oh-So-Modern Setting”, New York Times:
      Techniques once avant-garde, like the microtonality of the solo flute line in Jukka Tiensuu’s“Ember,” here seemed simply a way to broaden the expressive palette, enhancing that line’s basic melodiousness (well played by Alexandra Sopp).
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  16. moldable
    • 2007 August 21, Daniel J. Wakin, “For a Maestro, Energy Is the Only Limitation”, New York Times:
      Mr. Abbado has always been a master builder of orchestras: with young, enthusiastic, moldable members, and no union restrictions.
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  17. multipage
    • 2007 August 21, Maria Aspan, “The Web Way to Magazine Ad Sales”, New York Times:
      Advertisers that bought multipage spreads were permitted to post additional content, like behind-the-scenes video from their campaign’s photo shoots.
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  18. nonfasting
    • 2007 August 21, Jane E. Brody, “Cutting Cholesterol, an Uphill Battle”, New York Times:
      Last December, a routine nonfasting blood test revealed that my total cholesterol level, which had long wavered between 190 and 205 milligrams per deciliter of blood serum, was now 222 and flagged as “high” by the laboratory’s computer.
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  19. nonfraudulent
    • 2007 August 21, Nicholas Confessore, “Cuomo, Investigating Medicaid Fraud, Issues Subpoenas to 59 Home Care Agencies”, New York Times:
      The president of the Home Care Association of New York State , a trade association for the agencies and the vendors who supply them with home aides, said that the association supported Mr. Cuomo’s efforts to uncover fraud but that there was a danger that investigators would “inadvertently characterize nonfraudulent activities as fraud.”
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  20. nonfunctioning
    • 2007 August 21, “That Sidewalk Pay Phone’s Not Only for Talking (3 Letters)”, New York Times:
      Despite having never met an advertisement we didn’t like, the Times Square Alliance is also exasperated by the refusal of the Department of Information Technology and Telecommunications to remove select, often nonfunctioning pay phones on Times Square’s wildly crowded sidewalks.
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  21. odiferous
    • 2007 August 21, Natalie Angier, “The Pernicious Allure of Lead”, New York Times:
      Lead is easily purified away from the odiferous sulfur, and it has such a low melting point that a hunk of it can be softened in a campfire and shaped into a wondrous variety of objects — pots, pans and water pipes, all displaying lead’s trademark resistance to corrosion and discoloration.
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  22. palapas
  23. pickoff
  24. ranchero
    • 2007 August 21, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs”, New York Times:
      The star is Jorge Negrete, a tall baritone with a pencil mustache who appeared as a singing charro in a few dozen ranchero musicals.
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  25. sandstones
    • 2007 August 21, Jeremy Pearce, “Ronald Bracewell, 86, Radio Telescope Pioneer, Dies”, New York Times:
      In the 1980s, Dr. Bracewell, who was Australian, combined his expertise in astronomy with geology and examined unusually dark layers deposited in Australia’s red sandstones that he and others theorized must be connected with the Sun’s activity.
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  26. skywalk
  27. skywalks
    • 2007 August 21, Ralph Blumenthal, “It’s Lonesome in This Old Town, Until You Go Underground”, New York Times:
      But Houston may be alone in the extent and nature of its pedestrian circulation system of tunnels and skywalks that become particularly popular on days like Aug. 12, 13 and 14 when temperatures hit 102 and 101, or last Thursday, when Tropical Storm Erin flooded many streets.
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  28. speechwriting
  29. stanols
    • 2007 August 21, Jane E. Brody, “Cutting Cholesterol, an Uphill Battle”, New York Times:
      So in early March, three pounds lighter and taking a daily supplement of plant stanols, which are supposed to lower cholesterol, I had a second test.
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  30. stratospherically
  31. synchro
    • 2007 August 21, Aimee Berg, “In Unsteady Waters, a Solid Foundation”, New York Times:
      Patrick Borkowski develops strength and conditioning programs for acrobatic and combat sports, including synchro, at the Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs.
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Sequestered[edit]