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Synonyms and Antonyms of uranology

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uranology

synonym (synonym of uranology)

  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of physics that studies celestial bodies and the universe as a whole (noun.cognition)
     

hypernym (uranology IS A KIND OF .... relation)

  • the branch of physics that studies celestial bodies and the universe as a whole (noun.cognition)
    the science of matter and energy and their interactions (noun.cognition)
     

hyponym (.... IS A KIND OF uranology relation)

  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of astronomy that studies the motion of natural and artificial bodies in space (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of astronomy that deals with the measurement of the position and motion of celestial bodies (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of astronomy that detects and studies the radio waves emitted by celestial bodies (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of astronomy concerned with the application of Newton's laws of motion to the motions of heavenly bodies (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of astronomy concerned with the physical and chemical properties of celestial bodies (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of astronomy that deals with the moon (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the branch of astronomy that deals with the sun (noun.cognition)
     

derivation (.... is derived from uranology)

domain member category (.... is a member category of uranology domain)

  • (noun.attribute)
    (astronomy) the particular appearance of a body's state of illumination (especially one of the recurring shapes of the part of Earth's moon that is il more.. (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.attribute)
    (astronomy) the magnitude that a star would have if it were viewed from a distance of 10 parsecs (32.62 light years) from the earth (noun.attribute)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (astronomy) the generalization that the speed of recession of distant galaxies (the red shift) is proportional to their distance from the observer (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (astronomy) one of three empirical laws of planetary motion stated by Johannes Kepler (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (astronomy) Copernicus' astronomical model in which the Earth rotates around the sun (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    (astronomy) Ptolemy's model of the universe with the Earth at the center (noun.cognition)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (astronomy) the rising of a star above the horizon (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (astronomy) the reappearance of a celestial body after an eclipse (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (astronomy) the disappearance of a celestial body prior to an eclipse (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (astronomy) apparent meeting or passing of two or more celestial bodies in the same degree of the zodiac (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (astronomy) the alignment of the Earth and a planet on the same side of the sun (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.event)
    (astronomy) the alignment of the Earth and a planet on the opposite side of the sun (noun.event)
     
  • (noun.group)
    (astronomy) a hypothetical huge collection of comets orbiting the sun far beyond the orbit of Pluto; perturbations (as by other stars) can upset a com more.. (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.group)
    (astronomy) a collection of star systems; any of the billions of systems each having many stars and nebulae and dust (noun.group)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) the point in an orbit farthest from the body being orbited (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) a point where an orbit crosses a plane (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) either of the two celestial points at which the celestial equator intersects the ecliptic (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) the equinoctial point that lies in the constellation of Pisces (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) the equinoctial point that lies in the constellation of Virgo (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) the common center of mass around which two or more bodies revolve (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) a heavenly body's highest celestial point above an observer's horizon (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) the circumferential edge of the apparent disc of the sun or the moon or a planet (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) the point in an orbit closest to the body being orbited (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) position of a planet as defined by its angular distance from its perihelion (as observed from the sun) (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) the angular distance of a celestial body north or to the south of the celestial equator; expressed in degrees; used with right ascension t more.. (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.location)
    (astronomy) the equatorial coordinate specifying the angle, measured eastward along the celestial equator, from the vernal equinox to the intersection more.. (noun.location)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) a cluster of stars (or a small constellation) (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) an indistinct surface feature of Mars once thought to be a system of channels; they are now believed to be an optical illusion (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) the luminous cloud of particles surrounding the frozen nucleus of a comet; forms as the comet approaches the sun and is warmed (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) a relatively small extraterrestrial body consisting of a frozen mass that travels around the sun in a highly elliptical orbit (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) any of the small solid extraterrestrial bodies that hits the earth's atmosphere (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) the center of the head of a comet; consists of small solid particles of ice and frozen gas that vaporizes on approaching the sun to form t more.. (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) a major planet whose orbit is outside the asteroid belt (Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune, Pluto) (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) any of the nine large celestial bodies in the solar system that revolve around the sun and shine by reflected light; Mercury, Venus, Earth more.. (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) a celestial body (especially a star) relative to other objects in orbit around it (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.object)
    (astronomy) a celestial body of hot gases that radiates energy derived from thermonuclear reactions in the interior (noun.object)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a physicist who studies astronomy (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (astronomy) any perturbation of the mean motion or orbit of a planet or satellite (especially a perturbation of the earth's moon) (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.phenomenon)
    (astronomy) a shift in the spectra of very distant galaxies toward longer wavelengths (toward the red end of the spectrum); generally interpreted as e more.. (noun.phenomenon)
     
  • (noun.process)
    (astronomy) the formation of a celestial object by the effect of gravity pulling together surrounding objects and gases (noun.process)
     
  • (noun.process)
    (astronomy) a real or apparent slow oscillation of a moon or satellite (noun.process)
     
  • (noun.process)
    (astronomy) the cosmic synthesis of atoms more complex than the hydrogen atom (noun.process)
     
  • (noun.shape)
    (astronomy) the plane on which a body is orbiting (noun.shape)
     
  • (noun.shape)
    (astronomy) the angular distance of a celestial point measured westward along the celestial equator from the zenith crossing; the right ascension for more.. (noun.shape)
     
  • (noun.shape)
    (astronomy) the angle between the plane of the orbit and the plane of the ecliptic stated in degrees (noun.shape)
     
  • (noun.time)
    (astronomy) time based on the motion of the mean sun (an imaginary sun moving uniformly along the celestial equator) (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    (astronomy) a measure of time defined by Earth's orbital motion; terrestrial time is mean solar time corrected for the irregularities of the Earth's m more.. (noun.time)
     
  • (noun.time)
    (astronomy) an arbitrarily fixed date that is the point in time relative to which information (as coordinates of a celestial body) is recorded (noun.time)
     
  • (verb.motion)
    come up, of celestial bodies (verb.motion)
     
  • (verb.motion)
    disappear beyond the horizon (verb.motion)
     
  • (verb.perception)
    observe the stars (verb.perception)
     
  • (adj.all)
    (of the sun) characterized by an increased occurrence of sunspots and flares and radio emissions (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    of the sun characterized by a low level of surface phenomena like sunspots e.g. (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    moving from west to east on the celestial sphere; or--for planets--around the sun in the same direction as the Earth (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    moving from east to west on the celestial sphere; or--for planets--around the sun in a direction opposite to that of the Earth (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    having an orbit farther from the sun than the Earth's orbit (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.all)
    having an orbit between the sun and the Earth's orbit (adj.all)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or relating to or resembling a nebula (adj.pert)
     
synonym hypernym hyponym derivation domain member category astronomy natural philosophy physics astrodynamics astrometry radio astronomy celestial mechanics astrophysics astronomer stargazer uranologist astronomic phase absolute magnitude hubble law hubble's law kepler's law kepler's law of planetary motion

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