[jee-ol-uh-jee] /dʒiˈɒl ə dʒi/
noun, plural geologies.
the science that deals with the dynamics and physical history of the earth, the rocks of which it is composed, and the physical, chemical, and biological changes that the earth has undergone or is undergoing.
the study of this science.
the features and processes occurring in a given region on the earth or on a celestial body:
the geology of Mars; the geology of eastern Kentucky.
the scientific study of the origin, history, structure, and composition of the earth
the geological features of a district or country
1735, from Modern Latin geologia “the study of the earth,” from geo- “earth” + logia (see -logy). In Medieval Latin, geologia (14c.) meant “study of earthly things,” i.e. law, as distinguished from arts and sciences, which concern the works of God. Darwin used geologize as a verb.
The science devoted to the study of the Earth, particularly the solid Earth and the rocks that compose it.
1. geometric; geometrical. 2. . abbreviation 1. geometric(al) 2. geometry 1. geometric 2. geometry
[jee-oh-mag-net-ik] /ˌdʒi oʊ mægˈnɛt ɪk/ adjective 1. of or relating to geomagnetism.
noun 1. an imaginary line on the earth’s surface, the plane of which passes through the center and is midway between the geomagnetic poles.
- Geomagnetic pole
geomagnetic pole (jē’ō-nět’ĭk) One of two regions of the Earth with very high magnetic field strength, taken to be the points at which a line, drawn between the poles of an idealized magnetic dipole generating the Earth’s magnetic field and extending out in both directions, would cross the earth’s surface. The north pole of a […]