User:Visviva/NYT 20090319

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-03-19 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-03-19).

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113024 tokens ‧ 82974 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9647 types ‧ 30 (~ 0.311%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-03-19[edit]

  1. antitrafficking
  2. aucuba
    • 2009 March 19, Stephen Orr, “Protecting Against Winter’s Last Gasp”, New York Times:
      Jessica Arcate, the forest manager at the New York Botanical Garden in the Bronx, said you don’t have to be concerned about most evergreen shrubs if they have had enough winter moisture, even those with larger leaves like rhododendron, aucuba, viburnum, leucothoe and mountain laurel.
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  3. banditos
  4. bioacoustics
    • 2009 March 19, “The Whale Road Nearby”, New York Times:
      The buoys record whale calls and transmit them to the bioacoustics research program at the Cornell Lab of Ornithology.
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  5. debitlike
    • 2009 March 19, James Flanigan, “As Credit Cards Falter, the Cash Variety Gains Popularity”, New York Times:
      Distribution and management of these debitlike accounts are handled by small service companies, prominently the Green Dot Corporation, the NetSpend Corporation and nFinanSe Inc. They provide computer servers and software as well as customer service to networks of retailers, typically supermarkets, drugstore chains and check-cashing outlets.
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  6. deedholder
    • 2009 March 19, Ben Ratliff, “A Meticulous Desolation, Tended With Discipline”, New York Times:
      But you could also see it the other way around: Morrissey was the stolid deedholder in the dangerous winds of a snarling rock band and a limited but insanely devoted audience.
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  7. fungoed
    • 2009 March 19, Alan Schwarz, “Scouts See Artwork in Asian Teams’ Workouts”, New York Times:
      After South Korea left the field, Japanese infielders took fungoed grounders at almost infield-in depth, pushing their reflexes so the real game would feel easier, not unlike how a hitter might swing three bats in the on-deck circle.
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  8. hoarsened
    • 2009 March 19, Carol Kino, “A Trustee Who Defined an Era of Corporate Giving”, New York Times:
      A canny business strategist who tends to express himself tersely — even more so now that his voice has been hoarsened by several strokes — he has rarely consented to interviews.
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  9. inconsequently
    • 2009 March 19, Hilarie M. Sheets, “Taking a Step-by-Step Approach to Growth”, New York Times:
      Mr. Benezra plans to mark the museum’s 75th anniversary next year with shows drawn from the permanent collection (which, not inconsequently, are cheaper to produce).
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  10. leucothoe
    • 2009 March 19, Stephen Orr, “Protecting Against Winter’s Last Gasp”, New York Times:
      Jessica Arcate, the forest manager at the New York Botanical Garden in the Bronx, said you don’t have to be concerned about most evergreen shrubs if they have had enough winter moisture, even those with larger leaves like rhododendron, aucuba, viburnum, leucothoe and mountain laurel.
      add
  11. microcurrent
    • 2009 March 19, Catherine Saint Louis, “An Expression of Doubt About Facials”, New York Times:
      Exhale spa, with outposts in Dallas and in Santa Monica, Calif., promotes a $195 “non-surgical face lift” on their Web site that entails using “sub-sensory microcurrent waves to tone and lift facial muscles.”
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  12. monographic
    • 2009 March 19, Hilarie M. Sheets, “Taking a Step-by-Step Approach to Growth”, New York Times:
      The lineup of monographic exhibitions organized during his tenure, including shows of Diane Arbus , Olafur Eliasson , Eva Hesse, Sol LeWitt and Jeff Wall, may be where Mr. Benezra has put his strongest imprint on the museum.
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  13. multiroom
    • 2009 March 19, John Biggs, “The Universal Remote Dormant in Your Smartphone”, New York Times:
      IPhone users who are also fans of Sonos, the multiroom audio system that works with all kinds of music files — not just Apple-approved — can download a free application called Sonos Controller for iPhone.
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  14. muscley
    • 2009 March 19, Ben Ratliff, “A Meticulous Desolation, Tended With Discipline”, New York Times:
      And introducing “Something Is Squeezing My Skull,” the muscley, two-and-a-half-minute whine that will be his next single in England, he seemed almost fatalistic.
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  15. naughties
    • 2009 March 19, Mike Albo, “Therapy for Overspenders”, New York Times:
      I left Peachfrog calmer, my demoralized value system wrenched out of the nosebleed naughties and back to hard, honest earth.
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  16. nonalarmist
  17. reconquista *
  18. reloadable
  19. rewatering
    • 2009 March 19, Anne Raver, “A Burst of Begonias to Satisfy a Yen”, New York Times:
      They need moisture, but will rot if they get too wet, so you have to let them dry out before rewatering.
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  20. sansevieria
    • 2009 March 19, Anne Raver, “A Burst of Begonias to Satisfy a Yen”, New York Times:
      I USED to think that tuberous begonias were plants that only old people grew, like African violets and sansevieria, also known as mother-in-law’s tongue, so called for its blade-shaped leaves.
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  21. scoldingly
  22. sharky
    • 2009 March 19, Lawrence Downes, “Notes From the Immigration Battlefield”, New York Times:
      They wanted to denounce the raids as a cruel misuse of crime-fighting resources — fishing for minnows instead of sharky predators.
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  23. sidearmers
  24. sidearming
  25. undisplayed
    • 2009 March 19, Geraldine Fabrikant, “The Good Stuff in the Back Room”, New York Times:
      The Museum of Modern Art, for example, approves requests to view undisplayed work only from curators, scholars and auction house professionals, a policy common among museums.
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  26. unpot
    • 2009 March 19, Anne Raver, “A Burst of Begonias to Satisfy a Yen”, New York Times:
      When the stems fall off, unpot the tubers and let them sit in the open air for a few days, then wrap them individually in newspaper and store them in a room that stays between 40 to 50 degrees.
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  27. woogie
    • 2009 March 19, Michelle Slatalla, “Bark if You’re Co-Dependent”, New York Times:
      “Also, really small, adorable woogie dogs get lonely when you leave,” I said, helpfully.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. wittle
    • 2009 March 19, Michelle Slatalla, “Bark if You’re Co-Dependent”, New York Times:
      I looked down at the tiny dog sleeping at my feet, with her little wet nose (like a black maraschino cherry on a wittle ice cream cone!) resting on my shoe, and realized that, of course, he was right.
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