English version

Topic: Meteorology

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmeteorologyme‧te‧o‧rol‧o‧gy /ˌmiːtiəˈrɒlədʒi $ -ˈrɑː-/ noun [uncountable]  HEMthe scientific study of weather conditionsmeteorologist noun [countable] The storms have baffled meteorologists in the United States.meteorological /ˌmiːtiərəˈlɒdʒɪkəl◂ $ -ˈlɑː-/ adjective satellites that provide meteorological data to the National Weather Service
Examples from the Corpus
meteorologyNatural science managers oversee activities in agricultural science, chemistry, biology, geology, meteorology, or physics.This is a nice analogy, within the constraints of his meteorology.Some of them were really interested in meteorology, others only tolerant of what they considered to be a very inexact science.Subsequent work by Aitken was largely within the field of meteorology, although he maintained other interests.There are also posts in various environment-oriented research institutes and other organisations for which a knowledge of meteorology is advantageous.A new school of meteorology was founded to explain it.His most important legacy to meteorology was as secretary of the International Meteorological Committee from its inception in 1874 until 1900.Standards may be applied nationally, regionally or according to local conditions of land use, topography, meteorology, and so on.