OTHER WORDS FROM microclimatemi·cro·cli·mat·ic [mahy-kroh-klahy-mat-ik], /ˌmaɪ kroʊ klaɪˈmæt ɪk/, adjectivemi·cro·cli·mat·i·cal·ly, adverb
Words nearby microclimate
How to use microclimate in a sentence
The bicomponent fabric places soft merino wool against the skin and durable synthetic on the exterior, creating a warm-when-cool, cool-when-warm microclimate while readily wicking moisture.
The limestone walls towered some 20-30 meters above us, creating a cool microclimate for forest plants to thrive and humans and animals to take shelter.A Cave Site in Kenya’s Forests Reveals the Oldest Human Burial in Africa|Alison Crowther|May 28, 2021|Singularity Hub
“What we found was that the species which were more reliant on using microclimate tended to be the species that have declined the most over the last 40 years,” he says.
They carefully registered if they seemed to be regulating their temperature either by occupying a cooler microclimate or by moving their wings in different directions.
There can be microclimates within the city that shift by street.Berkeley: A City That Fights for the Rights of All|LGBTQ-Editor|November 20, 2020|No Straight News
Its microclimate and soil cannot be replicated, nor can the wine (a bottle of the 1999 vintage fetches $1,795).Napa’s Earthquake Is Not The Only Thing Shaking The Vineyards|Clive Irving|August 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The microclimate of the drainage differs markedly from that of other stations.
British Dictionary definitions for microclimate
Derived forms of microclimatemicroclimatic (ˌmaɪkrəʊklaɪˈmætɪk), adjectivemicroclimatically, adverb
Scientific definitions for microclimate
Cultural definitions for microclimate
The long-term weather conditions in a small area on the Earth. Usually, this term refers to such things as the differences in weather between the tops of hills and neighboring valleys, or between different parts of the same piece of land.