noun, plural e·col·o·gies for defs 2, 3.
Origin of ecology
Examples from the Web for ecological
We would have considered an algae bloom to be a welcome sign of ecological renewal.
It was a new, ecological eye that saw new kinds of harms and legislated to cure them.
Climate change is ecological but also economic, social, and political.
And garbage from this massive infrastructure project was also poured into the Mzymta River, causing an ecological hazard.
“The discourse of conservation has changed, [yet] nobody in Israel does social, cultural and ecological [surveys],” he said.Palestinians and Jews Unite to Save the Pre-1948 Town of Lifta|Lauren Gelfond Feldinger|November 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Ecological and economic relations of the crow with special reference to Illinois.
The ecological system in which human beings belonged had turned out to be infinitely complicated.Planet of Dread|Murray Leinster
Not only the coyote but his effect on human imagination and ecological relationships.Guide to Life and Literature of the Southwest|J. Frank Dobie
Ecological studies of the arthropods associated with certain decaying materials in four habitats.The Biotic Associations of Cockroaches|Louis M. Roth
An ecological study of the garter snake, Thamnophis sirtalis.
British Dictionary definitions for ecological (1 of 2)
Derived Formsecologically, adverb
British Dictionary definitions for ecological (2 of 2)
Derived Formsecologist, noun
Word Origin for ecology
Medicine definitions for ecological
Related formse′co•log′i•cal (ē′kə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl, ĕk′ə-) null adj.e•col′o•gist n.
Science definitions for ecological
Culture definitions for ecological
The study of living things, their environment, and the relation between the two.