wet climate

wet climate

[′wet ′klī·mət]
(climatology)
A climate whose vegetation is of the rainforest type. Also known as rainforest climate.
References in periodicals archive ?
Our visit coincided with the start of the dry season in southeast Tanzania, which has a Tropical Savannah wet climate.
Beers typically had a high oat content as barley proved difficult to grow in Ireland's wet climate and most would have been fairly strong.
Low soil water-holding capacity (SWHC) can compensate in a wet climate, while at least moderately high SWHC is preferable in dry climates.
We're in a wet climate, and our screens' woven wire media kept blinding over, which led to a lot of carryover.
They are very fussy and tend to be relatively short-lived, especially in our cold, wet climate.
The lake implies that Mars could still preserve some bodies of water shortly after the planet's wet climate era supposedly ended, explains Mohamed El Maarry (Bern University, Switzerland).
In a cycle that can be traced back through ancient pollen records, oaks are seen to be on the rise in the areas studied as they thrive in dry conditions, while pines are falling back, preferring a cool, wet climate instead.
Snowdonia's steep-sided valleys and wet climate have long been exploited for hydro-electricity.
This new hardy variety of blight-resistant tomato can be grown locally by gardeners, allotment holders and market gardeners even in our wet climate.
These molecules control the climate, so following them allows us to understand the history of Mars over the last four billion years and to track the change from a warm and wet climate to the cold, dry climate we see today.
While it is easy to feel down about the damp conditions, it is important to remember that we live in a country that has always had a wet climate.
Unfortunately, due to the virulent nature of this disease in our wet climate and the way that it spreads, we know we cannot eradicate P ramorum from Wales.