oceanic climate


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oceanic climate

[‚ō·shē′an·ik ′klī·mət]
(climatology)
References in periodicals archive ?
A heat wave is a period of excessively hot weather, which may be accompanied by high humidity, especially in oceanic climate countries.
Park owns a humid subtropical climate in the lowlands and oceanic climate in the middle elevations.
Anyone who has been on the tops in Snowdonia in an ice blizzard will know how extreme the conditions can be, even with our "warm and wet" oceanic climate.
The closed platform layout also protects the electrical components from oceanic climate.
Long term oceanic climate shifts are much bigger drivers of global temperature change than CO2, (Source, Yosaka and Xie, Nature (2013) doi:10.1038/nature12534, also Ding et al (supra above))
The mood is hazy and consistent, not unlike Oregon's temperate, oceanic climate, and Versprille sings the sorts of indelible, worn-in melodies that sound like they've always been around.
"The municipality has the technology to examine oceanic climate conditions early."
He said North West Wales appeared to be vulnerable, partly because of its equitable oceanic climate, partly because of the region's declining "hoof weight".
Tasmania has one of the strangest flora in the world which flourishes in the moist, warm oceanic climate, producing a dense green temperate rainforest.
For an increasingly oceanic climate (greater winter than summer warming), their model predicts shifts in the botanical season ranging between 16 days at the start of spring and 12 days at the end of spring.
Although climate trends are notoriously difficult to assess, the implications for North Wales are clear - we seem to be moving towards a warmer, wetter, more oceanic climate.