from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. of, or relating to geology or a geologic timescale

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Of or pertaining to geology, or the science of the earth.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Of or pertaining to geology.
  • Interested in geology or given to geologizing: as, geologic tourists.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. of or relating to or based on geology


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • But this ninth verse surely teaches that what we call geologic formations took place in titanic and gigantic measure at a vastly accelerated pace in a truly miraculous creative work as astounding as the rest.

    Exposition of Genesis: Volume 1

  • White was glad to prolong the friendship so strangely begun, and also to escape a present necessity for leaving his work to carry Cabot to the distant railway station, while Cola was delighted to have found what she termed a geologic companion.

    Under the Great Bear

  • Sea level has fluctuated dramatically in geologic times.

    About: Blinded by Science

  • There have been times in geologic history where CO2 and temperature have been lower and higher, but in the history of human civilization its fairly accurate to say CO2 is far higher.

    The Sun and Global Warming, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • When you say "short bursts of rapid evolution", this is still happening in geologic time.

    Behe's Test

  • What she has found is spine-chilling: evidence that several enormous asteroids or comets have slammed into our planet quite recently, in geologic terms.

    The Sky Is Falling

  • There were no biotechnology vendors in geologic time eras and TT is to some extent about questions like whether DNA would be naturally formed without proteins.

    Dawkins Tries to Find God

  • Climate change in the context of long-term geologic data.

    Unthreaded #8 « Climate Audit

  • Called the Cretaceous (kruh-TAY-shus) period, it was in geologic terms the dawn of our modern world, as the ancient supercontinent of Pangea broke into the pieces that became the continents we see today.

    mjh's blog — 2005 — September

  • Climate change: detection and attribution of trends from long-term geologic data.

    NAS Panel Excerpts: #1 PCs « Climate Audit


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