User:Visviva/NYT 20080212

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← Previous (2008-02-11) Words harvested from the New York Times, 2008-02-12
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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-02-12 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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95610 tokens ‧ 70951 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8672 types ‧ 25 (~ 0.288%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-02-12[edit]

  1. antifatigue
  2. bridger
  3. elderliness
  4. fistic
  5. lovability
  6. microtomography
    • 2008 February 12, Henry Fountain, “How Sturdy Is Your Sand Castle? It’s All About the Water”, New York Times:
      Mario Scheel of the Max Planck Institute for Dynamics and Self-Organization in Göttingen, Germany, and colleagues used X-ray microtomography to look at how the water is distributed in the mix.
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  7. mochas
    • 2008 February 12, The Associated Press, “AT&T Joins Starbucks to Provide Store Wi-Fi”, New York Times:
      Robert Toomey, an analyst with E. K. Riley Investments, said it was smart for Starbucks to link the new Wi-Fi service to its purchase card, which tens of millions of people use to buy their mochas and lattes, he said.
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  8. moldable
  9. multidose
  10. nonhedged
    • 2008 February 12, Nicola Clark, “Société Générale Seeks to Raise $8 Billion”, New York Times:
      Société Générale said the new figure included 1.25 billion euros from its portfolio of nonhedged collateralized debt obligations, 947 million euros in default risk related to bond insurers and 325 million euros in trading losses on its investments in residential mortgage-backed securities.
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  11. nonintuitive
    • 2008 February 12, John Tierney, “Nascar’s Screech and Slam? It’s All Aerodynamics”, New York Times:
      Now he was ready for a new career as an “intuitive physicist,” a term borrowed from Diandra Leslie-Pelecky, who teaches nonintuitive physics at the University of Nebraska .
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  12. postsurge
    • 2008 February 12, David Brooks, “When Reality Bites”, New York Times:
      They would accuse the new administration of reverse-Rumsfeldism, of ignoring postsurge realities and of imposing an ideological solution on a complex situation.
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  13. presurge
    • 2008 February 12, “Gates, Truth and Afghanistan”, New York Times:
      That is probably too much to ask from Mr. Gates, who on Monday proved that he is still a full team player by suggesting that troop reductions in Iraq may not come down much below their presurge levels.
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  14. rearguing
    • 2008 February 12, David Brooks, “When Reality Bites”, New York Times:
      This is the debate that Democrats have been quietly rearguing during the entire Bush presidency.
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  15. reharmonization
    • 2008 February 12, Ben Ratliff, “A Victory for Jazz, or Just Grammy Being Grammy?”, New York Times:
      Some of what “River” accomplishes as a jazz record is serious indeed. Mr. Hancock’s version of Duke Ellington ’s “Solitude” is the modern jazz process itself: a complete reharmonization of a familiar song, with rhythm that keeps vanishing and reappearing.
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  16. rycals
  17. squeezably
    • 2008 February 12, Richard Sandomir, “Beagle Is Top Hound at Westminster Dog Show”, New York Times:
      “The first co-owner had coarse-coated dogs, and she said he was so fluffy and squeezably, wonderfully soft,” Good said.
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  18. stagebound
    • 2008 February 12, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs”, New York Times:
      They are light, fluid and graceful at a time when the heavy apparatus of the talkies was threatening to render movies flat and stagebound.
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  19. subtherapeutic
  20. superpopular
    • 2008 February 12, Bernard Holland, “Hungarians Come Calling, Eager to Show Their Range”, New York Times:
      The repertory was in a way a stroke of luck for Mr. Lazic, given that this superpopular rhapsody has become almost a required entrance exam for young pianists going into the public virtuoso business.
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  21. syncretist
    • 2008 February 12, Ben Ratliff, “A Victory for Jazz, or Just Grammy Being Grammy?”, New York Times:
      Both are syncretist collaborations between a flexible jazz musician and a famously uncompromising genius who invented his or her own style — two musicians of putatively different worlds.
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  22. whorling
    • 2008 February 12, Jennifer Dunning, “Modern Style, Old-Fashioned Virtues”, New York Times:
      “Waves Against the Sand,” to music by Martinu, which opened the program, filled the stage space with whorling patterns of dancers surging with the gentle but ceaseless momentum of the sea.
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Sequestered[edit]