geographic range

geographic range

[¦jē·ə¦graf·ik ′rānj]
(geodesy)
The extreme distance at which an object or light can be seen when limited only by the curvature of the earth and the heights of the object and the observer.
References in periodicals archive ?
Based on the geographic range of crops affected by the invasive species, BAPHIQ officials estimate that only about 60 percent of the incoming pests have been isolated in contained areas.
If a 1.5 degrees Celsius warming will see the geographic range of eight per cent of plants and four per cent of vertebrates reduced by more than half, at 2 degrees Celsius warming, the numbers can jump to 16 per cent and eight per cent, respectively.
Even though I am touting them because of what is happening in the Southeast, a wide geographic range can grow them as they are cold hardy in zones 4-9.
The spectrum of folks who are into whitetails is just as broad as the geographic range of the species itself.
Every year, when crafting this programme, BP Oman carefully selects students from as wide a geographic range of schools as possible and ensures that specialist or special needs groups are also included in the mix.
Every year, when crafting this programme, BP Oman carefully selects students from as wide a geographic range of schools as possible and ensures specialist or special needs groups are also included in the mix.
gives retailers and brands the ability to search online through Kimco's portfolio, either by specific location or geographic range, for pre-approved pop-up locations that are move-in ready.
The geographic range: size, shape, boundaries, and internal structure.
This series of cases highlights an increased geographic range into Portugal and the potential debilitating nature of a parasite of migratory birds in Europe.
The geographic range covered by "Mushrooms of the Northeastern United States and Eastern Canada" includes Connecticut, Delaware, Illinois, Indiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Vermont, Wisconsin, and the Canadian provinces of New Brunswick, Newfoundland, Ontario, and most of Quebec.
Sorghum has become an increasingly important contributor to global agriculture because of its broad geographic range, rapid growth and adaptation to drought.

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