User:Visviva/NYT 20080101

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-01-01 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-03-03).

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90283 tokens ‧ 66636 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8564 types ‧ 22 (~ 0.257%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-01-01[edit]

  1. bioprospectors
    • 2008 January 1, Andrew Downie, “On a Remote Path to Cures”, New York Times:
      So-called bioprospectors can make their fortunes by bringing those advantages to the attention of companies who identify the plant’s active compound and use it as a base ingredient for new products that they patent.
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  2. cath *
    • 2008 January 1, Sandeep Jauhar, M.D., “Explain a Medical Error? Sure. Apologize Too?”, New York Times:
      I couldn’t bring myself to talk to my patient in the cath lab, while everyone was watching, so I decided to wait until he got to the recovery room, where it was more private.
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  3. counterthoughts
    • 2008 January 1, Richard Eder, “A Writer, a Muse, Their Laundry”, New York Times:
      His thoughts and their counterthoughts are bent and curled, snail-like, inside the whorls of fiction.
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  4. flavanol
    • 2008 January 1, Jane E. Brody, “No Gimmicks: Eat Less and Exercise More”, New York Times:
      Now it’s up to manufacturers to label the flavanol content — not just the percentage of cocoa, which may have no flavanol at all.
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  5. flavanols
    • 2008 January 1, Jane E. Brody, “No Gimmicks: Eat Less and Exercise More”, New York Times:
      Perhaps most distressing to a chocoholic like me was a report in the Nov. 20 issue of the journal Circulation that while dark chocolate can indeed improve coronary circulation and decrease the risk of heart-damaging clots, most dark chocolate on the market is all but stripped of the bitter-tasting flavanols that convey this health benefit.
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  6. glassworks
    • 2008 January 1, Robin J. Pogrebin, “Ettore Sottsass, Designer, Is Dead at 90”, New York Times:
      Its collection includes glassworks, and large sculptural cabinets made of acrylic, aluminum and tropical wood.
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  7. myopericarditis
    • 2008 January 1, Sandeep Jauhar, M.D., “Explain a Medical Error? Sure. Apologize Too?”, New York Times:
      Though surprised, I quickly explained that the problem was probably myopericarditis, where inflammation of the surrounding membrane can partially involve the heart muscle.
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  8. noncaptive
    • 2008 January 1, J. Madeleine Nash, “Can They Stay Out of Harm’s Way?”, New York Times:
      Jaguars may not yet be in such desperate shape as Asian tigers, whose noncaptive breeding population has plummeted below 2,500, or African lions, of which there are perhaps only 20,000 to 30,000 left in the wild.
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  9. noninterview
    • 2008 January 1, Bill Carter, “Writers’ Return Gives CBS a Head Start”, New York Times:
      But all of the shows, except the two on CBS, will be scrambling to fill the noninterview portions of their shows because they will not have comedy material supplied by their writers.
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  10. presexuality
    • 2008 January 1, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs”, New York Times:
      Stan Laurel , who as a young comic was much influenced by Langdon (and later collaborated with him as a writer), was able to instill an endearing sense of presexuality in the character he created in his teamwork with Oliver Hardy .
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  11. shekere
    • 2008 January 1, Thomas Kaplan, “A Family That Beat Anthrax Picks Up the Pieces”, New York Times:
      “It looks like junk right now,” Mr. Kariamu said on Friday, picking up a half-broken shekere, a beaded gourd instrument, whose net of beads had been torn.
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  12. starlike
    • 2008 January 1, Claire Atkinson, “When It’s Time to Call the Cavalry”, New York Times:
      Her advice to business travelers seeking starlike treatment is to be extraordinarily aggressive and not easily intimidated.
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  13. swashbuckled
    • 2008 January 1, Charles Isherwood, “This King, This Courtier, These Kevin Klines”, New York Times:
      But Mr. Kline, a veteran who has begun appearing more frequently in theater in recent years, spent the spring climbing Mount Lear at the Public Theater , then almost immediately swashbuckled onto Broadway in the fall in “Cyrano de Bergerac.”
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  14. tropane
    • 2008 January 1, Andrew Downie, “On a Remote Path to Cures”, New York Times:
      Shortly after leaving Lima on a trip taking French businessmen to the Peruvian Andes, he stopped the van and enthusiastically explained how the tropane alkaloids in a dusty plant he spotted by the side of the road are used by ophthalmologists to dilate pupils for eye examinations.
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  15. untrammels
  16. wettable

Sequestered[edit]