Origin of climate
Related formssub·cli·mate, noun
Examples from the Web for climate
As uncovered by the climate blog desmogblog, the Ethical Oil meme dates to a 2010 book by Ezra Levant.How Canadian Oilmen Pinkwash the Keystone Pipeline|Jay Michaelson|December 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
From Ann Coulter on Ebola to evangelicals on climate change, 2014 was full of award-worthy science denialism.
She seems to think that “climate science” is “long range weather forecasting.”
Sadly, this choice between growth and climate change may not be necessary.
It would be difficult to find an issue with less resonance with the vast majority of voters than climate change.
The climate of Cumberland does not overpower one—the air is of a quality that urges you on to think and do.Little Journeys to the Homes of the Great, Volume 5 (of 14)|Elbert Hubbard
The climate of Cannes has been the subject of a considerable variety of opinion,—the preponderance being, however, in its favour.
There seems to have been then only one climate over the whole globe, caused, no doubt, by the internal heat of the earth.Gospel Philosophy|J. H. Ward
There are but few plants suitable for hedges in our climate.Soil Culture|J. H. Walden
The climate of the interior of Alaska varies as much as any climate.Ten Thousand Miles with a Dog Sled|Hudson Stuck
British Dictionary definitions for climate
Derived Formsclimatic (klaɪˈmætɪk), climatical or climatal, adjectiveclimatically, adverb
Word Origin for climate
Science definitions for climate
Culture definitions for climate
A region's usual weather patterns. The climate at any point on Earth is determined by things such as the general movement of the atmosphere, the proximity of the oceans, and the altitude of the location.