User:Visviva/NYT 20080124

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-01-24 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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97308 tokens ‧ 72169 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9070 types ‧ 36 (~ 0.397%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-01-24[edit]

  1. antifog
    • 2008 January 24, Stephen Milioti, “Room to Improve”, New York Times:
      D2aUSA, of Kirkland, Wash., manufactures a range of waterproof sets with antifog, antiglare screens, starting at 17 inches and going up to 100 inches.
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  2. antiglare
    • 2008 January 24, Stephen Milioti, “Room to Improve”, New York Times:
      D2aUSA, of Kirkland, Wash., manufactures a range of waterproof sets with antifog, antiglare screens, starting at 17 inches and going up to 100 inches.
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  3. banderillas
  4. baptisias
    • 2008 January 24, Anne Raver, “What the Nurseries Like for Spring”, New York Times:
      “We’re really excited about the new baptisias out of Chicago Botanic Garden,” said Steven Castorani, a co-owner of North Creek Nurseries, which specializes in native plants, in Landenberg, Pa.
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  5. corraleja
  6. corralejas
  7. crewneck
    • 2008 January 24, Michael Kimmelman, “That Mushroom Cloud? They’re Just Svejking Around”, New York Times:
      His associate, in a pastel crewneck sweater, who gave his name as Zdenek Dostal, and whom the highly voluble Roman had a tendency to talk over, said the action on Czech Television, which Ztohoven titled “Media Reality,” was “not meant to be threatening but to land softly on the public consciousness so that people won’t let themselves be brainwashed.”
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  8. destressing
    • 2008 January 24, Joyce Wadler, “Domestic Pampering for the 21st Century”, New York Times:
      Those with lots of stress and even more cash might be interested in the Spa Capsule, which starts at about $27,000 and is being touted as a “sumptuous, destressing, rejuvenating spa” by Simulated Environment Concepts of Miami, the company that manufactures it.
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  9. diffuser *
  10. diffusers
  11. freeskiing
  12. gayberhood
    • 2008 January 24, Mike Albo, “Loud and Dumb Never Looked Better”, New York Times:
      With its lady-shaped door handle, printed hoodies and rap star swagger, the store is bringing a little ’hood to the gayberhood.
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  13. halfpipes
  14. heuchera
    • 2008 January 24, Anne Raver, “What the Nurseries Like for Spring”, New York Times:
      Instead of fantasy landscapes forced into bloom, a trade show has the energy of an international marketplace, where growers discuss the fine points of their new favorites — plants like Citronelle, a lime-green heuchera that can stand up to heat and humidity; or new hibiscuses like Plum Crazy and Copper King, which tolerate dry soil and are hardy to 30 below zero; or the rarest of plants, like a bonsai metasequoia, also known as dawn redwood, which grows only three inches a year, making it perfect for a pot on your patio.
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  15. heucheras
    • 2008 January 24, Anne Raver, “What the Nurseries Like for Spring”, New York Times:
      Even heucheras, commonly known as coral bells, are being bred to take sun, drought, even humidity.
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  16. interstitials
    • 2008 January 24, Mike Albo, “Loud and Dumb Never Looked Better”, New York Times:
      Most every garment here is embroidered or silk-screened with leafy brocades and swirling filigree — the same aesthetic that pervades animated interstitials on MTV .
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  17. kindai
    • 2008 January 24, James Barron, “Warnings Don’t Deter Lovers of Sushi”, New York Times:
      Hiro Nishida, the president of the company that owns Megu, said Megu served tuna that was almost mercury-free at its other restaurant, in the Trump World Tower at 845 United Nations Plaza. Mr. Nishida said that that type of tuna, kindai tuna, was developed at Kinki University in Japan.
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  18. layback
    • 2008 January 24, Pat Borzi, “Figure Skating's Next Ones Are Closing in on Their Moment”, New York Times:
      Mirai Nagasu, like Zhang a promising 14-year-old, showed equally astonishing flexibility on a layback spin Wednesday, leaning so far that the back of her head nearly touched her backside.
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  19. mahonia *
    • 2008 January 24, Anne Raver, “What the Nurseries Like for Spring”, New York Times:
      ON OFFER Plants at the Mid-Atlantic Nursery Trade Show in Baltimore earlier this month, top far left, included, clockwise from top left: Edgeworthia chrysantha; the Plum Crazy hibiscus; the Citronelle heuchera; a yellow Hinoki false cypress and a blue-green Colorado spruce; a Chocolate Mint coleus; and the Charity mahonia.
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  20. mahonias
    • 2008 January 24, Anne Raver, “What the Nurseries Like for Spring”, New York Times:
      Winter-blooming mahonias, or grape hollies, are catching on: Charity has fragrant yellow flowers.
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  21. manteros
  22. metasequoia
    • 2008 January 24, Anne Raver, “What the Nurseries Like for Spring”, New York Times:
      Instead of fantasy landscapes forced into bloom, a trade show has the energy of an international marketplace, where growers discuss the fine points of their new favorites — plants like Citronelle, a lime-green heuchera that can stand up to heat and humidity; or new hibiscuses like Plum Crazy and Copper King, which tolerate dry soil and are hardy to 30 below zero; or the rarest of plants, like a bonsai metasequoia, also known as dawn redwood, which grows only three inches a year, making it perfect for a pot on your patio.
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  23. microfluorescent
    • 2008 January 24, “Floating Floors on Bright Ribbons”, New York Times:
      The baffles conceal microfluorescent tubes, which silhouette the books and “make the shelves look like they’re floating,” Mr. Ling said.
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  24. motived
    • 2008 January 24, Katie Zezima, “Bending, Posing and Teaching Beyond the Mat”, New York Times:
      Though concern about the cost of yoga is an issue (studio classes can cost $20 for a drop-in session, though some offer free or low-cost classes taught by less experienced teachers), most of the practitioners are motived by a desire to introduce yoga to those who might need it most, but wouldn’t think to do it on their own.
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  25. noncommitment
    • 2008 January 24, Michael Slackman, “Most Reformists Appear Purged From Iran Ballot”, New York Times:
      “At age 52, I learned that according to the Executive Board I had allegations of noncommitment to Islam, lack of belief in the system of the Islamic Republic and lack of following the Constitution of the Islamic Republic,” Mr. Alami said
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  26. nonsecurity
    • 2008 January 24, Solomon Moore, “Attacks Imperil U.S.-Backed Militias in Iraq”, New York Times:
      Killings of guardsmen are mounting even as Awakening members are becoming increasingly frustrated with the Iraqi government, which has yet to fulfill its promise to integrate 20 percent of the volunteers into the Ministries of Interior and Defense and give nonsecurity jobs to the rest — a process that American officials say could take until the end of the year.
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  27. ponderosa
    • 2008 January 24, Ap, “Nevada: Woman May See Bars Instead of View”, New York Times:
      The three ponderosa pines stood on a plot the Forest Service had designated as environmentally sensitive as part of a water quality plan.
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  28. prophylactically
  29. rimonabant
    • 2008 January 24, Gardiner Harris, “F.D.A. Requiring Suicide Studies in Drug Trials”, New York Times:
      In June, an F.D.A. advisory committee voted unanimously that the agency reject rimonabant because of its psychiatric effects, and Sanofi-Aventis withdrew the application although the drug is sold in Europe.
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  30. scrollwork
    • 2008 January 24, Ruth La Ferla, “Tattooed for a Day, Wild for a Night”, New York Times:
      Or they can be as sweetly conventional as the heart and scrollwork transfers that Kiehl’s, the cosmetics brand, will distribute to customers as part of a Valentine’s Day promotion.
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  31. taranabant
  32. thymes
    • 2008 January 24, Anne Raver, “What the Nurseries Like for Spring”, New York Times:
      Sedums and fragrant creeping thymes are being marketed as “Steppables,” “Jeepers Creepers” and “Treadwells,” because these old-fashioned plants have been rediscovered for their ability to take beating sun and very little water.
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  33. tuttis
  34. yakked
    • 2008 January 24, Peter Applebome, “Tune In, Drop In, Vote Now: A Simpler Path to the Polls”, New York Times:
      “I’ve been really busy with work and school; it’s been hectic; my car broke down,” Mr. Backhus said while talking heads yakked about politics on the television screens at the student dining hall.
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Sequestered[edit]