User:Visviva/NYT 20090630

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-06-30 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-08-19).

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76452 tokens ‧ 57354 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8048 types ‧ 22 (~ 0.273%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-06-30[edit]

  1. angulata
    • 2009 June 30, Carl Zimmer, “Blink Twice if You Like Me”, New York Times:
      And near a forest are Pyractomena angulata, which make Dr. Lewis’s favorite flash pattern.
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  2. assoluta *
  3. counteradvertising
  4. economicus
    • 2009 June 30, John Tierney, “Calculating Consumer Happiness at Any Price”, New York Times:
      They’ve delighted in debunking the notion of homo economicus, that theoretical creature who rationally seeks maximum economic utility.
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  5. greeni
    • 2009 June 30, Carl Zimmer, “Blink Twice if You Like Me”, New York Times:
      They look for flash patterns of males of their own species, and sometimes they respond with a single flash of their own, always at a precise interval after the male’s. Dr. Lewis takes out a penlight and clicks it twice, in perfect Photinus greeni.
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  6. heterodontosaurus
    • 2009 June 30, Kenneth Chang, “Paleontology and Creationism Meet but Don’t Mesh”, New York Times:
      The placards described the various dinosaurs as originating from different geological periods — the stegosaurus from the Upper Jurassic, the heterodontosaurus from the Lower Jurassic, the velociraptor from the Upper Cretaceous — yet in each case, the date of demise was the same: around 2348 B.C.
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  7. ignitus
    • 2009 June 30, Carl Zimmer, “Blink Twice if You Like Me”, New York Times:
      Near a stream are Photinus ignitus, with a five-second delay between single pulses.
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  8. magicianlike
  9. neuroimmunologist
    • 2009 June 30, Abigail Zuger, M.D., “The Puzzle of Spaces That Soothe”, New York Times:
      Dr. Sternberg, a prominent neuroimmunologist at the National Institute of Mental Health, has given herself a gigantic assignment, incorporating architecture, aesthetics, psychology , neurobiology, physiology and aromatherapy, among many other disciplines.
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  10. neurologgers
    • 2009 June 30, Henry Fountain, “Reading the Brains of Pigeons in Flight”, New York Times:
      The researchers developed tiny neurologgers, to record electrical activity in the pigeons’ brains as they flew.
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  11. overfinanced
    • 2009 June 30, Rob Cox, “Iceland's Program For a Fiscal Cure”, New York Times:
      Iceland, unlike many other nations that went mad for credit, still has many things going for it: a low average age of 37, highly educated workers, a nearly positive birthrate, overfinanced pension funds and abundant natural resources.
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  12. paleozoology
    • 2009 June 30, Kenneth Chang, “Paleontology and Creationism Meet but Don’t Mesh”, New York Times:
      “I’m very curious and fascinated,” Stefan Bengtson, a professor of paleozoology at the Swedish Museum of Natural History, said before the visit, “because we have little of that kind of thing in Sweden.”
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  13. postcrash
    • 2009 June 30, Matthew L. Wald, “New Planes Will Have Air Bags and Seats Less Apt to Rip Loose”, New York Times:
      In other crashes, still violent but not as much so as exploding in midair or breaking up in flight, the passengers’ survival depends on suffering little or no injury in the first phase of the accident, as when a plane runs off the runway, and then getting out of the plane quickly to avoid a postcrash fire.
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  14. postpurchase
    • 2009 June 30, John Tierney, “Calculating Consumer Happiness at Any Price”, New York Times:
      Some of this may have been because of postpurchase rationalization, but a lot of buyers seemed to be suffering anything but remorse.
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  15. pragmatisms
    • 2009 June 30, David Brooks, “Vince Lombardi Politics”, New York Times:
      These two pragmatisms are in tension, and in their current frame of mind, Democrats often put the former before the latter.
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  16. pretelecast
    • 2009 June 30, Charles Isherwood, “Passion and Rage, in Tight Focus”, New York Times:
      The couple of hundred people who eventually filed into the screening room — all but stormed it, really, after they saw the doors opened to the cocktail-party crowd from a pretelecast reception in a lobby downstairs — were theater lovers anxious to assess this bold new experiment.
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  17. securocrats
  18. superexpensive
    • 2009 June 30, Stuart Elliott, “Levi’s Courts the Young With a Hopeful Call”, New York Times:
      The balancing act is achieved by grounding the ads in “a utilitarian and humble place,” Mr. Whisnand said, reflecting how the Levi’s brand is “not superexpensive jeans” so it can address issues like “reinstilling the American work ethic.”
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  19. unscenic
    • 2009 June 30, Abigail Zuger, M.D., “The Puzzle of Spaces That Soothe”, New York Times:
      After all, if your brain can make you miserable in your living room, think how much worse things are likely to be in a standard-issue hospital room, surrounded by noise, confusion, bad smells and highly unscenic views.
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  20. ursodeoxycholic
    • 2009 June 30, Jane E. Brody, “The Damage of Reflux (Bile, Not Acid)”, New York Times:
      A medication called ursodeoxycholic acid can be prescribed to promote the flow of bile and reduce the symptoms and pain of bile reflux.
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  21. visitorial
    • 2009 June 30, John Schwartz, “Justices Rule That States Can Press Bank Cases”, New York Times:
      The court, he wrote, has always understood that visitorial powers are “quite separate” from the power to enforce the law, and the attorney general was acting in the role of “sovereign-as-law-enforcer” in seeking the information.
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  22. worldbeater

Sequestered[edit]