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Origin of apogee
OTHER WORDS FROM apogeeap·o·ge·al, ap·o·ge·an, ap·o·ge·ic, adjective
Words nearby apogee
Example sentences from the Web for apogee
Along with Galileo, it represents Brecht at his epic apogee.
We missed the apogee of the hippie revolution becoming something more serious.
Winehouse laid down the track in her attic studio in 2009, at the apogee of her hard-partying ways.Amy Winehouse's Soul-Searing Final Album, 'Lioness: Hidden Treasures'|Chris Lee|December 6, 2011|DAILY BEAST
It reaches its apogee in Bodrum, since nowhere in Turkey is the produce and seafood fresher or more abundant.
The apogee of all this dressing came on December 23, 1908, when he formed The Mark Twain Corporation.
When the apogee of society is reached, attacks from pygmies seem more curious than offensive.The Fourth Estate, vol. 2|Armando Palacio Valds
Hatfield village touches the extremity of wretchedness, just as Hatfield House marks the apogee of late feudal splendour.The Great North Road: London to York|Charles G. Harper
The apogee of the Company had been reached: from this time its downfall was rapid.The History of Gambling in England|John Ashton
The first renaissance obtained its apogee toward the year 1500.
This incident of the fan marked the apogee of the first stage of Nort's career in the office of the Star.Hempfield|David Grayson
British Dictionary definitions for apogee
Derived forms of apogeeapogean, adjective
Word Origin for apogee
Scientific definitions for apogee
Cultural definitions for apogee
In astronomy, the point during the orbit of a satellite, such as the moon, at which it is farthest from the body being orbited. For planets in the solar system orbiting the sun, their farthest point from the sun is referred to as aphelion.