oceanography

[ US /ˌoʊʃəˈnɑɡɹəfi/ ]
[ UK /ˌə‍ʊʃənˈɒɡɹəfi/ ]
NOUN
  1. the branch of science dealing with physical and biological aspects of the oceans
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How To Use oceanography In A Sentence

  • Before the war, Munk had been studying oceanography, so he took his concerns to his mentor, Harald Sverdrup, then director of Scripps and widely regarded as the top oceanographer in the US.
  • He specializes in ocean acoustics, signal processing and physical oceanography.
  • One of the more intriguing and challenging developments in ecology and in limnology and oceanography is the expansion of the temporal and spatial scales that are being addressed by current work.
  • Climatology, evolutionary biology, oceanography, and plate tectonics all got a jump start from Challenger's results.
  • At the end of the '60s, earth sciences was added to the marine biology and oceanography degrees offered at Scripps.
  • What St. Julien Perlmutter's archive was to ships, Yaeger's was to oceanography and the growing field of undersea sciences. INCA GOLD
  • The Chinese societies for palaeontology, oceanography and limnology, and geophysics are later creations, dating from the late 1940s.
  • The National Research Council has ranked Scripps first in faculty quality among oceanography programs nationwide.
  • Christopher Kelley, program biologist for the Hawaii Undersea Research Laboratory, went to the natural energy lab Tuesday to pick up the preserved octosquid, rattail fish and jellyfish (also found in the filter), which had been stored in a freezer, and brought them back to UH-Manoa's oceanography department. Boing Boing
  • I thought you weren't keeping up with what went on in the rest of the world outside of marine biology and oceanography.
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