User:Visviva/NYT 20090217

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-02-17 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-17).

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80598 tokens ‧ 59901 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8251 types ‧ 16 (~ 0.194%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-02-17[edit]

  1. acesulfame
    • 2009 February 17, Jane E. Brody, “Sweeteners: Real Aid or Excuse to Indulge?”, New York Times:
      Another obstacle is the safety concerns about the federally approved non-nutritive sweeteners: aspartame (NutraSweet and Equal), saccharin (Necta Sweet), sucralose (Splenda), stevia (Truvia and PureVia), acesulfame potassium (Ace-K) and neotame (a relative of aspartame).
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  2. cybercare
    • 2009 February 17, “Home Care for the Elderly”, New York Times:
      It is a disservice to the ones we care about the most to rely solely on cybercare.
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  3. cyclamates
    • 2009 February 17, Jane E. Brody, “Sweeteners: Real Aid or Excuse to Indulge?”, New York Times:
      Forty years ago saccharin and cyclamates came under scrutiny after a study found that the combined artificial sweeteners caused cancer in laboratory rats.
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  4. dewar
  5. discriminatorily
    • 2009 February 17, Jonathan D. Glater, “Cities and States Press Travel Sites to Collect Hotel Taxes”, New York Times:
      “The city of Anaheim is discriminatorily targeting online travel companies,” said Darrel J. Hieber, a lawyer in the Los Angeles office of Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom, which is representing Priceline.
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  6. fadeout
  7. humanlike
    • 2009 February 17, Ben Sisario, “Novel by Philip K. Dick Gets an Ending”, New York Times:
      Ms. Dick said that a letter from her husband to his editor and agent revealed plans to “have a great scientist design and build a computer system and then get trapped in its virtual reality,” and added: “The computer would be so advanced that it developed humanlike intelligence and rebelled against its frivolous purpose of managing a theme park.”
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  8. nonmajor
  9. nonquantifiable
    • 2009 February 17, “The Evolution of Darwinism (3 Letters)”, New York Times:
      Evolutionary scientists need to make their thinking and their vocabulary more precise, and a good start would be to consign nonquantifiable assertions about life on earth to the philosophical category of Darwinism.
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  10. postpractice
  11. sinkerballer
  12. slingbacks
    • 2009 February 17, Natalie Angier, “In Pain and Joy of Envy, the Brain May Play a Role”, New York Times:
      Lust, gluttony, sloth, hurling powerful if unimaginative expletives at a member of the political opposition, buying a pair of Thierry Rabotin snakeskin printed shoes at 25 percent off even though you just bought a pair of cherry-red slingbacks last week — all these things feel awfully good to indulge in, which is why people must be repeatedly abjured not to.
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  13. superheavyweight
    • 2009 February 17, Alan Feuer, “After Bodybuilder’s Death, Asking Why”, New York Times:
      In 1999, for example, Mr. Baglio placed eighth in the superheavyweight class of the committee’s Junior National Championships.
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  14. tenofovir
  15. trichlorohydrex
    • 2009 February 17, Andrew Adam Newman, “If You’re Nervous, Deodorant Makers Have a Product for You”, New York Times:
      Secret, the brand for women that is owned by Procter & Gamble , started the trend early in 2007 when it introduced Secret Clinical Strength, which has the same active ingredient as the original Secret — aluminum zirconium trichlorohydrex — in a concentration that is 25 percent higher (20 percent concentration versus 16 percent).
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. wheather
    • 2009 February 17, “The Evolution of Darwinism (3 Letters)”, New York Times:
      As Darwin wrote, the captain “doubted wheather (sic) anyone with my nose could possess sufficient energy and determination for the voyage.”
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