Etymology
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lowing (n.)
the normal bellowing of cattle, early 13c., verbal noun from low (v.).
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shut-in (n.)
"person confined from normal social intercourse," 1904, from the verbal phrase, from shut (v.) + in (adv.).
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overproduction (n.)

also over-production, "excessive production, production of commodities in excess of normal demand," 1822, from over- + production.

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Maori (n.)

"Polynesian inhabitant of New Zealand," 1843, native name, said to mean "normal, natural, ordinary, of the usual kind." As an adjective by 1849.

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off-duty (adj.)

"not employed or occupied with one's normal work," 1743, from off (prep.) + duty.

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oversized (adj.)

"over or above the normal size," 1788, past-participle adjective from oversize "make too large" (1670s), from over- + size (v.).

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outsized (adj.)

"larger than average," 1880, from out- + size. As a noun, "a person or thing larger than normal," 1845.

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demented (adj.)

"having lost the normal use of reason, afflicted with dementia," 1640s, from obsolete dement "drive mad." Related: Dementedness.

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clean-living (adj.)

"of upright character and healthful habits, mentally and morally healthy," 1874, from the noun phrase; see clean (adj.) + living (n.).

Clean Living is opposed to anything and everything which speaks for physical and mental disorder, dirt, disease, distress and discontent. Clean Living stands for babies, better born and better bred, better clothed and better fed; happier, healthier babies with normal play, normal environment and a normal chance to live and develop. Clean Living stands for youth, the critical time, the unfolding time, the time when muscle, mind, morals and manners of the boy and girl shall start right or wrong, for health and success or disease and failure. [Clean Living, vol. I, no. 1, April 1916, Chicago]
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math (n.1)

American English shortening of mathematics, 1890; the British preference, maths, is attested from 1911. "Math. is used as an abbreviation in written English in the U.K. but not in speech, the normal form being Maths" [OED].

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