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Usage examples for meteorology

  1. His " Atala" put into French literature a country where many have loved to dwell, though its fauna and flora were not more accurate in some respects than the mineralogy and meteorology of the John Law scheme, known later as the " Mississippi Bubble," that made France wild with excitement once. – The French in the Heart of America by John Finley
  2. 373; meteorology of, i. – Himalayan Journals V2. by J. D. Hooker
  3. Meteorology and medicine are far less solid sciences than theology. – General Bramble by André Maurois
  4. The law of storms and tides, of winds and currents, and the whole of meteorology are subject to infinite and incalculable deflections, and yet who will deny nowadays that by the theoretical study of such things the seaman's art has gained in coherence and strength? – Some Principles of Maritime Strategy by Julian Stafford Corbett
  5. Paper on Meteorology in its connection with Agriculture; in United States Patent Office Report for 1857, pp. – The Earth as Modified by Human Action by George P. Marsh
  6. Then, in answer to a question from one of us, he ran on: " Holland has a meteorology quite her own. – Holland, v. 1 (of 2) by Edmondo de Amicis
  7. The vocabulary of science has no specific name for one of the most important phenomena in meteorology- I mean for watery vapor condensed and rendered visible by cold. – The Earth as Modified by Human Action by George P. Marsh
  8. But take some other science still barely developed: meteorology, for instance. – Pioneers of Science by Oliver Lodge
  9. The facts concerning meteorology and its relations to plant and animal life are being systematically inquired into. – Complete State of the Union Addresses from 1790 to the Present by Various
  10. Meteorology, as well as the geography of plants and animals, has only begun to make actual progress since the mutual dependence of the phenomena to be investigated has been fully recognized. – COSMOS: A Sketch of the Physical Description of the Universe, Vol. 1 by Alexander von Humboldt
  11. It is here that the captive balloon has done good service to meteorology, as we have shown, but still more so has the high- flying kite. – The Dominion of the Air by J. M. Bacon
  12. Oh, if you like the dignities of meteorology, I think we might very properly call this a tornado. – Hildegarde's Neighbors by Laura E. Richards
  13. The annals of meteorology do not record another such summer as this. – The Second Deluge by Garrett P. Serviss
  14. Weather has no effect on wireless, therefore the question of meteorology does not come into consideration. – Marvels of Modern Science by Paul Severing
  15. Gardens began to spring up, trees were planted in suitable places, and the start having been once fairly made, the love of imitation led to the establishment of a taste or fashion, and planting has now gone on to such an extent that there are those who are ready to assert that while the face of Egypt is becoming changed, the presence of the rapidly- growing and increasing trees is having its effect, through the attraction and formation of clouds, upon the meteorology of the country. – The Khedive's Country by George Manville Fenn
  16. A noteworthy feature in the meteorology of the planet became apparent during the second day of the descent. – Across the Zodiac by Percy Greg
  17. He is the inventor of a peculiar kind of barometer, which enables any sailor, even if he knows nothing whatever about meteorology, to foresee the approach of storms, and to guard against them. – The Friars in the Philippines by Ambrose Coleman
  18. But his studies had not given him more than a rudimentary knowledge of meteorology and the laws of storms. – "Where Angels Fear to Tread" and Other Stories of the Sea by Morgan Robertson
  19. Notwithstanding the progress meteorology has made since it became a subject of exact observation, yet no explanation has been given of the almost unprecedented high summer temperature of 1868 in Great Britain, and even in the Arctic regions. – Personal Recollections, from Early Life to Old Age, of Mary Somerville by Mary Somerville
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