[jee-oh-en-juh-neer] /ˌdʒi oʊˌɛn dʒəˈnɪər/
verb (used with or without object)
to make a large-scale effort to modify (the earth or its environment), especially to counteract global warming:
Pulling carbon dioxide out of the atmosphere is one way to geoengineer the planet.
an engineer who works on such projects.
[jef-ree] /ˈdʒɛf ri/ noun 1. a male given name: from Germanic, meaning “divine peace.”. masc. personal name, attested in England by late 11c., from Old French Geuffroi, from Medieval Latin Gaufridus, from Old High German gewi “district” (German Gau) + fridu “peace” (see free).
[jee-uh-fakt] /ˈdʒi əˌfækt/ noun 1. a rock, bone, shell, or the like that has been modified by natural processes to appear to look like an .
- Geoffrey chaucer
[chaw-ser] /ˈtʃɔ sər/ noun 1. Geoffrey, 1340?–1400, English poet. /ˈtʃɔːsə/ noun 1. Geoffrey. ?1340–1400, English poet, noted for his narrative skill, humour, and insight, particularly in his most famous work, The Canterbury Tales. He was influenced by the continental tradition of rhyming verse. His other works include Troilus and Criseyde, The Legende of Good Women, […]
- Geoffrey of Monmouth
noun 1. 1100?–1154, English chronicler. /ˈdʒɛfrɪ/ noun 1. ?1100–54, Welsh bishop and chronicler; author of Historia Regum Britanniae, the chief source of Arthurian legends