climate vs weather

climate weather

Definitions

  • 1) obsolete A region of the Earth.
  • 2) figuratively The context in general of a particular political, moral etc. situation.
  • 3) obsolete An area of the earth's surface between two parallels of latitude.
  • 4) The long-term manifestations of weather and other atmospheric conditions in a given area or country, now usually represented by the statistical summary of its weather conditions during a period long enough to ensure that representative values are obtained (generally 30 years).
  • 5) obsolete An area of the earth's surface between two parallels of latitude.
  • 6) obsolete A region of the Earth.
  • 7) figuratively The context in general of a particular political, moral etc. situation.
  • 8) A prevailing condition or set of attitudes in human affairs.
  • 9) A region of the earth having particular meteorological conditions.
  • 10) The meteorological conditions, including temperature, precipitation, and wind, that characteristically prevail in a particular region.
  • 11) The condition of a place in relation to various phenomena of the atmosphere, as temperature, moisture, etc., especially as they affect animal or vegetable life.
  • 12) (Anc. Geog.) One of thirty regions or zones, parallel to the equator, into which the surface of the earth from the equator to the pole was divided, according to the successive increase of the length of the midsummer day.
  • 13) (Anc. Geog.) One of thirty regions or zones, parallel to the equator, into which the surface of the earth from the equator to the pole was divided, according to the successive increase of the length of the midsummer day.
  • 14) the weather in some location averaged over some long period of time
  • 15) the prevailing psychological state
  • 16) [As used by the Greeks, the word κλίμα denoted properly a slope or an incline, and was applied to mountain-slopes (κλίματα ο\ρῶν), but especially to the apparent slope or inclination of the earth toward the pole. Hence the word came gradually to be used as nearly the equivalent of zone (but not of the divisions of the earth's surface now so named). A change of “climate” took place, in going north, on arriving at a place where the day was half an hour longer or shorter, according to the season, than at the point from which the start was made. The same was the meaning of the word climate as used by the early English navigators (see def. 1). Gradually the change of temperature consequent on moving north or south came to be considered of more importance than the length of the day. Hence the word climate came finally to have the meaning now attached to it.]
  • 17) In old geography:
  • 18) A zone measured on the earth's surface by lines parallel to the equator. There were thirty of these zones between the equator and the pole.
  • 19) A region or country; any distinct portion of the earth's surface.
  • 20) One of seven divisions of the earth corresponding to the seven planets.
  • 21) The characteristic condition of a country or region in respect to amount or variations of heat and cold, moisture and dryness, wind and calm, etc.; especially, the combined result of all the meteorological phenomena of any region, as affecting its vegetable and animal productions, the health, comfort, pursuits, and intellectual development of mankind, etc.
  • 22) poetic, obsolete To dwell.
  • 23) poetic, obsolete To dwell.
  • 24) To dwell; reside in a particular region.
  • 25) Poetic To dwell.
  • 26) Poetic To dwell.

Definitions

  • 1) The state of the atmosphere at a given time and place, with respect to variables such as temperature, moisture, wind velocity, and barometric pressure.
  • 2) Changes of fortune.
  • 3) Adverse or destructive atmospheric conditions, such as high winds or heavy rain.
  • 4) The unpleasant or destructive effects of such atmospheric conditions.
  • 5) An enervating atmosphere.
  • 6) Change of the state of the atmosphere; meteorological change; hence, figuratively, vicissitude; change of fortune or condition.
  • 7) A light rain; a shower.
  • 8) The inclination or obliquity of the sails of a windmill to the plane of revolution.
  • 9) Cold and wet.
  • 10) Wind; storm; tempest.
  • 11) Specifically, in weather-maps and -reports, the condition of the sky as to cloudiness and the occurrence of precipitation.
  • 12) The state of the air or atmosphere with respect to its cloudiness, humidity, motions, pressure, temperature, electrical condition, or any other meteorological phenomena; the atmospheric conditions prevailing at any moment over any region of the earth: as, warm or cold weather; wet or dry weather; calm or stormy weather; fair or foul weather; cloudy or hazy weather.
  • 13) Nautical Of or relating to the windward side of a ship; windward.
  • 14) Relating to or used in weather forecasting.
  • 15) (Naut.) a tendency on the part of a sailing vessel to come up into the wind, rendering it necessary to put the helm up, that is, toward the weather side.
  • 16) (Naut.) the shore to the windward of a ship.
  • 17) (Naut.) Being toward the wind, or windward -- opposed to lee.
  • 18) (Naut.) Fig.: A position of advantage or superiority; advantage in position.
  • 19) Nautical:
  • 20) To discolor, disintegrate, wear, or otherwise affect adversely by exposure.
  • 21) Nautical To pass to the windward of despite bad weather.
  • 22) To withstand the effects of weather.
  • 23) To slope (a roof, for example) so as to shed water.
  • 24) To come through (something) safely; survive.
  • 25) To expose to the action of the elements, as for drying, seasoning, or coloring.
  • 26) To show the effects, such as discoloration, of exposure to the elements.
  • 27) To undergo or endure the action of the atmosphere; to suffer meteorological influences; sometimes, to wear away, or alter, under atmospheric influences; to suffer waste by weather.
  • 28) Hence, to sustain the trying effect of; to bear up against and overcome; to sustain; to endure; to resist.
  • 29) To expose to the air; to air; to season by exposure to air.
  • 30) to encounter successfully, though with difficulty.
  • 31) (Falconry) To place (a hawk) unhooded in the open air.
  • 32) (Naut.) To sail or pass to the windward of.
  • 33) (Naut.) Hence, to gain or accomplish anything against opposition.
  • 34) (under the weather) Intoxicated; drunk.
  • 35) (under the weather) Somewhat indisposed; slightly ill.
  • 36) (under the weather) Suffering from a hangover.
  • 37) (make heavy weather of) To exaggerate the difficulty of something to be done.

Examples

  • 1) What was more, his own brains could be picked as to the climate at the top.
  • 2) Usually he came only in mid-spring, sometimes very early summer, because he disliked the climate during other months.
  • 3) ‘During climate extremes, whether droughts or flooding rains, those on the land feel it most.’
  • 4) ‘A monsoon climate of alternating wet and dry seasons characterizes the weather.’
  • 5) ‘A microclimate describes the climate of a small environment such as a town, forest or garden.’
  • 6) ‘In climates where freezing conditions occur regularly, door hardware must resist moisture penetration.’
  • 7) ‘People will probably always find the causes and effects of the weather and climate captivating.’
  • 8) ‘The exact dates required to generate these hours can be charted for your climate area.’
  • 9) ‘The climate in this area is tropical to subtropical humid monsoonal.’
  • 10) ‘The agency wants to hear from outsiders about how the migration of retirees to regions with warmer climates might cause ecological pressure.’
  • 11) ‘climate models for the mid-Cretaceous predicted warm humid climates for this region.’
  • 12) ‘New urban centers tend to be located in regions with moderate climates - ie on the land more suitable for crops.’
  • 13) ‘The climate in the Peace region can cause problems with raising your own queen bees.’
  • 14) ‘It is most prevalent in regions of temperate climates that are highly industrialized, but rarely occurs in areas that are underdeveloped.’
  • 15) ‘Consistently high temperatures, with no distinct dry season, characterize the climate of this region.’
  • 16) ‘The climate is hot and sultry and the volcanic land is fertile: food falls from the forest and leaps from the sea.’
  • 17) ‘Some species have continued to spread northwards in response to the warmer climate.’
  • 18) ‘Forward-thinking landscape architects and designers are installing gardens that are appropriate to their regions and climates.’
  • 19) ‘It is a weakness of this study that some of the countries defined as temperate in the questionnaire - for example, India - also contain regions with tropical climates.’
  • 20) ‘Droughts are not abnormal phenomena; they are a normal component of contemporary climates in many regions of the world.’
  • 21) ‘The climate of the region does not fit well into the four standard seasons of the calendar year.’
  • 22) ‘The climate in some Eurasian regions, such as Syria and Iran, remained wet and cool.’
  • 23) ‘Because chili peppers thrive in very warm, hot climates, equatorial regions seem to have the heaviest concentration of pungent cuisine.’
  • 24) ‘A common example is the relatively faster rate of sugar increase in warm to hot climates compared to flavour increase and acid decrease.’
  • 25) ‘Also known as elephant's ear, this water lover does best in warm climates; in colder regions, you can grow it indoors.’
  • 26) ‘In recent years we hear of a number of people going for continental holidays to warm climates.’
  • 27) ‘Many are hybrids with the Kermadec Islands variety, which in warm climates flowers continuously.’
  • 28) ‘In hot climates, plant when temperatures begin to cool in early autumn.’
  • 29) ‘Those living in warmer climates where the outdoor temperatures do not get low enough for good rooting can follow the same procedures.’
  • 30) ‘As such, people from warmer climates will be spared the torture of subzero temperatures.’
  • 31) ‘‘Moving the animals to lower regions means the reindeer are stationary and living in hotter climates,’ Nansalmaa said.’
  • 32) ‘Since all basils, to a greater or lesser degree, are plants of warm climates, none grows freely in more northerly regions.’
  • 33) ‘They are distributed worldwide, particularly in warm and temperate climates.’
  • 34) ‘For example, colder locales have warmer cabins with fireplaces and other heating options, while cabins located in warmer climates may feature swimming pools.’
  • 35) ‘The weather has been cold and crisp so it will be nice to go to warmer climates.’
  • 36) ‘Because coffee grows mostly in warm climates of Latin America, Africa and Asia, everyone who drinks it depends on workers from those regions to satisfy their fix.’
  • 37) ‘Mr Jones, who paid £9,000 for the cruise and returned to his Wroughton home yesterday, was hoping a winter trip to hotter climates would help the chronic disease he suffers from.’
  • 38) ‘Since the beginning of January I have traveled to find warmer cycling friendly climates but instead of heading due south, like most cyclists, I flew due west.’
  • 39) ‘DNA in any stray pollen from transgenic crops will disintegrate rapidly in warm climates of Asia / Africa and Central or South America.’
  • 40) ‘This type of chicken will also save farmers large amounts of money on ventilation to prevent the birds from overheating in hot climates, such as in the Middle East.’
  • 41) ‘In warm or tropical climates, year-round transmission is possible.’
  • 42) ‘‘Isotonic and high-energy drinks will help people rehydrate in hot climates,’ the spokesman said.’
  • 43) ‘In the political climate of today public service broadcasting may seem a concept that has outlived its relevance.’
  • 44) ‘The climate of Scottish political opinion on tax has altered markedly in the last couple of years.’
  • 45) ‘The political and economic climates of the day will impact how much a nation supports a particular EU operation.’
  • 46) ‘Regardless of political or economic climates, your customers want the most efficient loads they can put in their defensive firearms.’
  • 47) ‘In the current fearful climate, the public might assume that the prosecution service would pull out all the stops.’
  • 48) ‘In the present economic climate the stadium was not one of the Government priorities, she added.’
  • 49) ‘It is hardly surprising that such anxiety might exist in the present political climate.’
  • 50) ‘Short is convinced that the public climate is ripe for rebellion.’
  • 51) ‘However, the current climate suggests the time is right for long-term investors to take on more risk.’
  • 52) ‘In the current climate, commitment and hard work within public services appear to be very much undervalued.’
  • 53) ‘The president pointed out the two also discussed the delicate and evolving political climates in other former Soviet republics.’
  • 54) ‘Deadly forms of opportunism are still perennial in the journalistic and political climates that dominate official Washington.’
  • 55) ‘Such a political climate has been created that well-meaning people are even afraid to talk about it.’
  • 56) ‘The expansion was on the cards for this year but the group decided the economic climate wasn't suitable.’
  • 57) ‘Among things to consider are the political climate and crime rate of the country you will be entering.’
  • 58) ‘Because, to be blunt, in the present climate those sort of policies are simply untenable.’
  • 59) ‘I understand the economic climate is different to two years ago and they think it will be harder to find people to invest.’
  • 60) ‘In the current political climate, it is hard to imagine this changing any time soon.’
  • 61) ‘It may be a stereotype, but in the current political climate, it is an inspiring one.’
  • 62) ‘The idea that the social and political climates within a culture affect relationship dynamics adds to the complexity of the possible effects of conflict.’

Examples

  • 1) The shipment was postponed only because of bad weather.
  • 2) This week the best chance of dry and bright weather will continue to be over western areas.
  • 3) Cold weather and the resulting health problems are a real issue.
  • 4) The harder it is to present an elegant silhouette in clothes and to remain comfortable in warm weather.
  • 5) But some people may not be able to adapt to the extra strain hot weather puts on their bodies.
  • 6) weather like this made me happy.
  • 7) Some of the guests sent messages to friends and family saying that they could not leave the hotel due to the weather.
  • 8) According to weather projections, good wind from the southeast will have them flying to the finish.
  • 9) THE shops may be full of the joys of spring but the weather is still grey, cold and wet.
  • 10) This would allow agencies to lower the limit in bad weather or heavy traffic.
  • 11) We have tall structures which have been constructed and certified for one weather period.
  • 12) Inevitably the bad weather has affected results.
  • 13) When is somebody going to do something about this terrible cold weather?
  • 14) We weathered the financial crisis extremely well and increased profits last year.
  • 15) The floor surface may prove hazardous due to adverse weather conditions.
  • 16) They are most sceptical when the weather is hot.
  • 17) Cold air and wet weather appear to set it off.
  • 18) The chamber mimicked the pressure changes in oceans caused by the weather.
  • 19) Rain and gloomy weather are thought more likely to increase blood pressure because of stress.
  • 20) Southern areas can expect drier and warmer weather.
  • 21) weather balloons are a vital part of weather forecasting.
  • 22) Which films to use in your photography will depend on prevailing weather conditions.
  • 23) The miserably wet and cool weather feels more like autumn than the height of the summer.
  • 24) The weather was clear and there was no lightning.
  • 25) Then the weather of his face changed.
  • 26) It had apparently put out its emergency call because of bad weather.
  • 27) Wet weather continues to play havoc with the sport.
  • 28) Two additional reports suggested that companies were well placed to weather the cuts.
  • 29) The good weather prompted a surge in sales of clothes and shoes as families bought lighter summer items.
  • 30) The company blamed the weather while pointing out that a hot spell last year had boosted demand for flea collars.
  • 31) The weather is grey and grim: so are we.
  • 32) In areas where weather control has been instituted, he will still be able to see the stars at night.
  • 33) "Not often: if it is to be done in warm weather, I smoke them well before I begin; _in very cold weather_ is the best time, then it is unnecessary; simply turn the hive bottom up, mark off the proper size, and with a sharp saw take it off without trouble."
  • 34) : Check out @weather to get the latest weather news.
  • 35) When clouds settle on the tops of mountains, they indicate hard weather; and when the tops of mountains are clear, it is a sign of fair weather*
  • 36) The term weather refers to the short term changes in the physical characteristics of the troposphere.
  • 37) Right now, the weather is superatmospheric and therefore, in a sense, supermeteorological (can you really call it weather?)
  • 38) When we remind our young readers that the thermometer in England seldom falls so low as zero, except in what we term weather of the utmost severity, they may imagine -- or, rather, they may try to imagine -- what 75 degrees _below_ zero must have been.
  • 39) When we remind our young readers that the thermometer in England seldom falls so low as zero, except in what we term weather of the utmost severity, they may imagine -- or rather, they may try to imagine -- what 75° _below_ zero must have been.
  • 40) "Climate encompasses the temperatures, humidity, rainfall, atmospheric particle count and numerous other meteorological factors in a given region over long periods of time, as opposed to the term weather, which refers to current activity."
  • 41) Yup, I can hear the echoes of it now, underneath the sounds of a squadron of pigs flying: "Uh, don't assume that many people will come out and buy tickets, you know the weather is always dicey in Portland until July."
  • 42) Of course it helps that the weather is almost always sunny and dry and there is ample public parking nearby.
  • 43) ‘Due to the bad weather, torrential rain and wind, the game was halted after the first half.’
  • 44) ‘After basking in hot summer sunshine, the weather broke and torrential rain and flash floods brought chaos across Greater Manchester.’
  • 45) ‘The Met Office has predicted an unsettled period of weather with rain and wind.’
  • 46) ‘During the winter, its southerly location guarantees warm weather and sunshine when our own more northerly climes turn bleak.’
  • 47) ‘This work will be carried out in the near future weather permitting.’
  • 48) ‘He said the trek had been something of an ordeal over difficult terrain and there had been days of miserable weather with wind, rain and snow.’
  • 49) ‘The forecast is for brighter weather after days of rain.’
  • 50) ‘We need some rain though and dry weather has been forecast up to Thursday.’
  • 51) ‘The launch had twice been postponed due to bad weather.’
  • 52) ‘The work was due to start on January 5 but was delayed due to bad weather.’
  • 53) ‘Melbourne is well known for its unpredictable weather but today's cold snap was one for the history books.’
  • 54) ‘You have all the elements of a potential disaster in the making, speed, unpredictable elements, cold weather and mountains.’
  • 55) ‘We are two thirds of the way through the winter season without any cold weather or significant snowfall.’
  • 56) ‘Forecasters said the UK would take on a tropical feel, with sticky and muggy weather making conditions unpleasant.’
  • 57) ‘The cold weather has been suddenly replaced by warm humid conditions.’
  • 58) ‘A Met Office spokesman said that the cold weather would continue until Sunday, when it should become milder.’
  • 59) ‘The weather is also unpredictable: it can be cold, hot or raining; you just don't know what to expect.’
  • 60) ‘What's the weather like where you are?’
  • 61) ‘Approximately 700 cyclists braved inclement weather as well as Friday night traffic to cause a little non-polluting road congestion.’
  • 62) ‘Severe wintry weather is expected to continue over the weekend.’
  • 63) ‘We shelter from the weather under a clump of trees.’
  • 64) ‘Attaching these to a wall or covering in on one or two sides will help protect those using the shelter from the weather.’
  • 65) ‘Take the man alongside your boat so the man is on the weather side of your boat.’
  • 66) ‘Normal deck duties were not possible, so we continually chipped ice from the weather side, as the sea froze on the deck.’
  • 67) ‘The second attempt was made by running in from the stern and passing close down the weather side.’
  • 68) ‘Old, his face was weathered and wrinkled, but he always had a smile for the strange woman and her sporadic emotional outbursts.’
  • 69) ‘A small crevice in the cliff allowed them passage, into a very small, shadowy space between many boulders and the remains of a gnarled, weathered tree.’
  • 70) ‘Bill Harney has the gnarled hands and weathered hat of a lifetime's work with cattle.’
  • 71) ‘Little by little, she was making repairs, yet trying to maintain the authentic feel of the place, using older, more weathered wood.’
  • 72) ‘Missing limbs, missing teeth, scars and weathered skin were abundant.’
  • 73) ‘Only in the color difference between new and weathered limestone are there obvious hints at the distinction.’
  • 74) ‘Her frame was small, her back was bent, and her skin was weathered, but her vigorous soul persevered.’
  • 75) ‘The materials used on the exteriors give the house a pleasing, weathered appearance.’
  • 76) ‘The lining, pure silk, may be dropping off out of old age, but the thick, weathered wool still does its job.’
  • 77) ‘He is believed to be in his late 20s and he is said to have a weathered, worn face.’
  • 78) ‘He had an old, rough, grizzled face, quite aged and weathered, and his eyes were a deep, deep blue, like chips of ice.’
  • 79) ‘His frame was aged and weathered, but he did not look old by any means.’
  • 80) ‘Their vegetation, mostly scrub pine, is noticeably weathered from the fierce storms that punish this area.’
  • 81) ‘The bricks had been weathered and the stone and brickwork needed repairing.’
  • 82) ‘Materials have weathered well in the ten years since the building was completed.’
  • 83) ‘Requiring no artificial preservative, the wood weathers naturally and turning silver with age will merge into water and sky.’
  • 84) ‘As carbonate rocks weather, the insoluble fractions are introduced into the cave deposits.’
  • 85) ‘Suffice it to say, different minerals weather and grow at different rates within higher organisms, just as they do in the ambient environment.’
  • 86) ‘Unfortunately, some rocks weather into a sort of brown almost burnt crust on the outside, so that can be confusing.’
  • 87) ‘Because of the intensely dry climate, steel weathers quickly but does not rust through, so it was not necessary to use costly proprietary types of oxydized steel cladding.’
  • 88) ‘A lot of the old revenue service paint had weathered off over the years in the more exposed locations although there was plenty left.’
  • 89) ‘When starting a car after a long period of inactivity, it often feels sluggish and un-responsive. This is often because the fuel has weathered.’
  • 90) ‘There's a sense that the rock has weathered differently in different places.’
  • 91) ‘Weeds surrounded what once appeared to be beautiful landscaping, the paint had weathered and was peeling in some spots, and a gutter leaned against the building by the door.’
  • 92) ‘In some cases parents had built classrooms for a school, only to see them slowly weather away; in a few cases teachers had taken a hand in the building.’
  • 93) ‘Over the years, the paint has weathered and faded.’
  • 94) ‘If you choose not to apply a stain or preservative, the wood will weather naturally.’
  • 95) ‘I've grown quite fond of this lumpy monolith since; I accept the architect's argument that small office spaces don't demand big windows, and Portland stone weathers better than concrete.’
  • 96) ‘Wood weathers with age and expands and contracts according to weather conditions.’
  • 97) ‘But all too often, these structures are simply left to weather away with little or no thought to their upkeep.’
  • 98) ‘A small hammer and chisel could be used, but we found more crystals that had weathered from the rock then we could collect.’
  • 99) ‘Sometimes iron sulfides have weathered, staining the quartz an orange color, both on the surface and within the crystals themselves.’
  • 100) ‘As the fossils weather out of their matrix, they break into pieces and disperse; complete specimens are rare.’
  • 101) ‘Another option to consider is to allow the wood to weather naturally.’
  • 102) ‘His ships weathered the storm, sailed west and reached Honduras in Central America.’
  • 103) ‘He aides the Master of the ship in trying to weather the storm.’
  • 104) ‘Vessels sheltering in the marina seemed to weather the storms very successfully.’
  • 105) ‘The Challenger crew sighted their first iceberg on February 10, 1874, after weathering a storm of such ferocity that the ship was forced to run under treble-reefed topsails.’
  • 106) ‘On top of these requirements they had to be strong enough to weather the storms of the Channel and the dramatic tide differences of the Normandy coast.’
  • 107) ‘The news was welcomed by traders in the city who have weathered a difficult winter, as they vowed to keep up the momentum.’
  • 108) ‘We have been able, therefore, to weather a very difficult economic climate.’
  • 109) ‘‘We have successfully weathered the most difficult times in recent years,’ chairman and managing director Lo Yuk-sui said.’
  • 110) ‘Overall, the company is cutting costs and making profits, weathering the difficult economic conditions very well.’
  • 111) ‘But many more similar measures are needed to help businesses weather the extremely difficult conditions ahead.’
  • 112) ‘The family feel an immense sense of satisfaction after weathering all the dangers to reach Australia, where they are building a new life with friends and family who are already there.’
  • 113) ‘But he appears to have weathered the transition well, and this team should be stronger in the second half as it continues to jell.’
  • 114) ‘The database giant appears to have weathered the downturn.’
  • 115) ‘Religious publications also appear to have weathered the downturn in religious practice.’
  • 116) ‘Take comfort in the fact that Richmond has been around for over 5,000 years and has successfully weathered countless earthquakes.’
  • 117) ‘By the 1760s, therefore, it seemed that the church had successfully weathered a century of intense religious conflict.’
  • 118) ‘The British economy over the same period grew by 2.8% and has weathered the recent downturn better.’
  • 119) ‘For this orchestra has weathered centuries of political unrest and revolution in its homeland.’
  • 120) ‘Defensive companies are those businesses that are said to weather economic downturns better than most.’
  • 121) ‘But if the euro-zone economy is to weather future downturns better, the process must start.’
  • 122) ‘The country has successfully weathered the painful transition from authoritarianism to participatory government.’
  • 123) ‘Anglo-American air power relations have successfully weathered serious political tensions because leaders have focused on strategic goals.’
  • 124) ‘I was trying to make sure that we weathered the onslaught of the Asian economic crisis.’
  • 125) ‘After weathering the Asian crisis, the city is fast losing its competitive advantage.’
  • 126) ‘Hunter-gatherer societies, for example, weathered more ups and downs in food availability.’
  • 127) ‘Bobby hoisted his one-year-old son, Aidan, into a backpack and went to transfer two pet hawks from their outdoor weathering perch to an indoor mews.’
  • 128) ‘The outdoor facilities are often called the ‘weathering areas’; these areas should be covered with wire or netting or roofed, so that the Red Tailed Hawk is not bothered by other animals.’
  • 129) ‘General weathering is very important for young birds.’
  • 130) every day we have weather conditions and yesterday was no exception
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