Origin of zodiac
Related formszo·di·a·cal [zoh-dahy-uh-kuh l] /zoʊˈdaɪ ə kəl/, adjectivenon·zo·di·a·cal, adjective
Examples from the Web for zodiacal
We may, however, infer generally from their accounts the influences which they assigned to the zodiacal signs.Myths and Marvels of Astronomy|Richard A. Proctor
It is usually treated of in connection with the zodiacal light, and one theory regards it similarly as of meteoric origin.Astronomy of To-day|Cecil G. Dolmage
Without any doubt it is a solar appendage and possibly it may merge into the zodiacal light.Astronomy|David Todd
The sun's transit, or zodiacal progress into Taurus, is not the worst calculated astronomical observation in Spain.
The ascendent is that point of the zodiacal circle which is seen to be just ascending above the horizon at a given moment.Chaucer's Works, Volume 3 (of 7)|Geoffrey Chaucer
British Dictionary definitions for zodiacal
Derived Formszodiacal (zəʊˈdaɪəkəl), adjective
Word Origin for zodiac
Science definitions for zodiacal
Culture definitions for zodiacal (1 of 2)
Culture definitions for zodiacal (2 of 2)
The imaginary band in the sky through which the sun, the moon, and the planets appear to move. The twelve constellations in the band (Aquarius, Pisces, and so on) are the familiar signs of the zodiac used in astrology.