User:Visviva/NYT 20090203

Definition from Wiktionary, the free dictionary
Jump to: navigation, search
← Previous (2009-02-02) Words harvested from the New York Times, 2009-02-03
  • List status: open
→ Next (2009-02-04)

This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-02-03 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-03).

[ see all NYT pages ] - [ see all tracking lists ] - [ This day's: GuardianToronto Star - Herald Sun ]

89010 tokens ‧ 65917 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8513 types ‧ 35 (~ 0.411%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-02-03[edit]

  1. antianxiety
    • 2009 February 3, Jane E. Brody, “Best Treatment for TMJ May Be Nothing”, New York Times:
      Some patients are helped by a low-dose tricyclic antidepressant taken at bedtime, or antianxiety medication.
      add
  2. anticoalition
  3. antidemocracy
  4. archcompetitor
    • 2009 February 3, Christopher Clarey, “Competition Brings Out Best in Nadal”, New York Times:
      It has been many years now, but it still comes as something of a surprise to see the contrast between Nadal, the sweaty, vamos -barking archcompetitor, and Nadal, the measured and unmenacing citizen.
      add
  5. blowoff
    • 2009 February 3, Kirk Johnson, “813 Quakes in 11 Days at Yellowstone. (Not to Worry.)”, New York Times:
      If Yellowstone — in the northwest corner of Wyoming — were really moving into a new, more volatile phase, he said, some dramatic blowoff of steam or flow of lava would probably have accompanied the swarm, indicating a buildup of pressure.
      add
  6. capuchins
    • 2009 February 3, Natalie Angier, “GPS for Forest Creatures on the Move”, New York Times:
      Yet somehow the capuchins manage to either outwit or outrun the forest’s legions of parasites.
      add
  7. cimbalom
    • 2009 February 3, Allan Kozinn, “A Cimbalom and Growls for Sounds of Hungary”, New York Times:
      Each vocal work included a cimbalom — a hammer dulcimer — in its scoring, and in “Splinters” (1962, revised 1973), which separated the cycles, the cimbalom had the spotlight to itself.
      add
  8. cyberbridge
    • 2009 February 3, David M. Herszenhorn, “Internet Money in Fiscal Plan: Wise or Waste?”, New York Times:
      But experts warn that the rural broadband effort could just as easily become a $9 billion cyberbridge to nowhere, representing the worst kind of mistakes that lawmakers could make in rushing to approve one of the largest spending bills in history without considering unintended results.
      add
  9. cyberscapes
    • 2009 February 3, Natalie Angier, “GPS for Forest Creatures on the Move”, New York Times:
      The application of radio telemetry towers, global positioning satellites and other cyberscapes to the mapping and deciphering of the natural world has spawned a new subdiscipline.
      add
  10. fadeaways
  11. guaiac
    • 2009 February 3, Nicholas Bakalar, “Quick Tests for Cancer of Colon Reviewed”, New York Times:
      In the new study, German researchers tested guaiac against six new screens, called fecal immunochemical tests, which use antibodies to detect human hemoglobin and which cannot be falsified by diet or medicine.
      add
  12. immunochemical
    • 2009 February 3, Nicholas Bakalar, “Quick Tests for Cancer of Colon Reviewed”, New York Times:
      In the new study, German researchers tested guaiac against six new screens, called fecal immunochemical tests, which use antibodies to detect human hemoglobin and which cannot be falsified by diet or medicine.
      add
  13. intertribal
    • 2009 February 3, Natalie Angier, “GPS for Forest Creatures on the Move”, New York Times:
      Once she is able to eavesdrop simultaneously on a representative sampling of the 15 to 20 capuchin social groups that roam the island, she can better address her abiding interest in intertribal politics.
      add
  14. maxillofacial
    • 2009 February 3, Jane E. Brody, “Best Treatment for TMJ May Be Nothing”, New York Times:
      Women represent up to 90 percent of patients who seek treatment, Dr. Leonard B. Kaban, chief of oral and maxillofacial surgery at the Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, said in an interview.
      add
  15. motherlike
  16. multimovement
    • 2009 February 3, Steve Smith, “Pomp and Mendelssohn With Fluid Pedal Work”, New York Times:
      Asked to write a set of voluntaries, Mendelssohn — who admitted in an 1844 letter to Coventry that he did not understand what the term meant — fashioned a series of small pieces, then arranged them into multimovement works for publication in 1845.
      add
  17. myofacial
    • 2009 February 3, Jane E. Brody, “Best Treatment for TMJ May Be Nothing”, New York Times:
      But the most common TMJ problem is known as myofacial pain disorder , a neuromuscular problem of the chewing muscles characterized by a dull, aching pain in and around the ear that may radiate to the side or back of the head or down the neck.
      add
  18. nondurable
    • 2009 February 3, Jack Healy, “Consumers Are Saving More and Spending Less”, New York Times:
      Spending on durable goods fell 0.8 percent in December while purchases of nondurable goods fell 1.8 percent, after increases in November.
      add
  19. nonmanagement
    • 2009 February 3, Glenn Collins, “City Takes Bids for Tavern on the Green”, New York Times:
      The restaurant employs more than 390 nonmanagement restaurant workers represented by Local 6 of Unite Here, formerly known as the Hotel Employees and Restaurant Employees International Union .
      add
  20. orofacial
    • 2009 February 3, Jane E. Brody, “Best Treatment for TMJ May Be Nothing”, New York Times:
      Other self-care measures suggested by the orofacial academy include not leaning on or sleeping on the jaw and not playing wind, grass or string instruments that stress, strain or thrust back the jaw.
      add
  21. oversensitivity
    • 2009 February 3, Tara Parker-Pope, “Telling Food Allergies From False Alarms”, New York Times:
      Just as an allergy indicates oversensitivity to certain foods, it may be that doctors and parents have become oversensitive to food allergies.
      add
  22. plaintiveness
    • 2009 February 3, Bruce Weber, “Hank Crawford, Prolific Saxophonist, Dies at 74”, New York Times:
      But Mr. Crawford’s distinctively piercing sound remained constant, a forceful and urgent plaintiveness that was rooted in the blues and delivered with a preacher’s fervor.
      add
  23. pondwater
    • 2009 February 3, Donald G. Mcneil Jr., “A Company Prospers by Saving Poor People’s Lives”, New York Times:
      The worms start life as microscopic larvae inside tiny pondwater fleas but, once swallowed by people, emerge a year later as yard-long strands resembling fine spaghetti but wiggling out of acid-filled blisters, causing excruciating pain.
      add
  24. prerevolutionary
    • 2009 February 3, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs: Peter Sellers and Alec Guiness”, New York Times:
      And in “Our Man in Havana,” an espionage comedy, Guinness is a mild-mannered vacuum-cleaner salesman in prerevolutionary Cuba who is recruited as a spy by a midlevel manager (Noël Coward ) in British intelligence.
      add
  25. railyard
  26. railyards
  27. rechoreographed
  28. rewatching
    • 2009 February 3, Alastair Macaulay, “Mining the Hidden Gems of a Balanchine Classic”, New York Times:
      Meanwhile “Emeralds” itself — danced with the elegiac adagio finale that Balanchine added in 1976 and that Ms. Paul never danced — deepened with rewatching.
      add
  29. snouty
    • 2009 February 3, Natalie Angier, “GPS for Forest Creatures on the Move”, New York Times:
      Dr. Kays is applying the tracking system to explore the dynamic ménage à trois among the island’s population of ocelots; the ruddy, snouty rodents called agoutis; and the island’s towering and thickly buttressed Dipteryx trees.
      add
  30. supergenerous
    • 2009 February 3, Rob Cox, “Bonuses Still Have a Place”, New York Times:
      The bonuses got too high for the public to stomach and the supergenerous packages were treated as entitlements.
      add
  31. temporomandibular
    • 2009 February 3, Jane E. Brody, “Best Treatment for TMJ May Be Nothing”, New York Times:
      Popularly called TMJ, for the joint where the upper and lower jaws meet, temporomandibular disorders actually represent a wider class of head pain problems that can involve this pesky joint, the muscles involved in chewing, and related head and neck muscles and bones.
      add
  32. undersaved
    • 2009 February 3, David Segal, “Wall St., a Financial Epithet, Stirs Outrage”, New York Times:
      Financiers tell their not-for-attribution account of the mortgage crisis like this: Americans undersaved and overspent for decades, relying on rising property values to bankroll their lifestyles.
      add
  33. unmenacing
    • 2009 February 3, Christopher Clarey, “Competition Brings Out Best in Nadal”, New York Times:
      It has been many years now, but it still comes as something of a surprise to see the contrast between Nadal, the sweaty, vamos -barking archcompetitor, and Nadal, the measured and unmenacing citizen.
      add
  34. voluntaries
    • 2009 February 3, Steve Smith, “Pomp and Mendelssohn With Fluid Pedal Work”, New York Times:
      Asked to write a set of voluntaries, Mendelssohn — who admitted in an 1844 letter to Coventry that he did not understand what the term meant — fashioned a series of small pieces, then arranged them into multimovement works for publication in 1845.
      add

Sequestered[edit]