pluviometer


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
Related to pluviometer: rain gauge

pluviometer

[‚plü·vē′äm·əd·ər]
(engineering)
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Caption: FIGURE 6: (A) Values of external precipitation, internal precipitation and canopy interception, in millimeters; (B) Values of distribution of external precipitation, internal precipitation and canopy interception, in fraction, in the pluviometer group 3 (PL3).
Evaporation PrecipitationandIrrigationQuantity: The monthly evaporation and precipitation values measured in the experiment areausing a Class A pan and a standard pluviometer respectivelyare shown in Figure 1.
A rain gauge (also known as a udometer or a pluviometer or a cup) is a type of instrument used by meteorologists and hydrologists to gather and measure the amount of liquid precipitation over a set period.
50m depth (the depth of the ceramic candles) was transferred under these suction conditions to the collection trap, first passing through a pluviometer connected to a Tinytag[R] logger that recorded water volume and event time.
Direct measurement of precipitation by pluviometer, totalizer and pluviograph is done by ministry of energy and meteorological organization of country.
Recorded average pluviometer each year during two crop years of follow-up shows remarkable differences one year with other.
A pluviometer was connected to each logger at the flumes to record rainfall intensity at 1-min intervals.
Each station was equipped with a barometer, thermometer, hygrometer, anemometer, anemoscope (wind vane) and pluviometer (rain gauge).
These pluviograms were digitalized with GEDAC--continuous data management--(PEDROLLO, 1997) software and were stored in a databank after consistency analysis to compare the daily values to the values recorded in the pluviometer at the same meteorological station.
1 indicate that annual EI30 and rainfall data for the study period are consistent with other data from the Nogoa (Ciesiolka 1987: Medway 1974-84 and Springvale 1980-84) and with regional estimates of Rosenthal and White (1980) (based on Emerald pluviometer data) and of Brough et al.