sidereal

(redirected from Siderial)
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si·de·re·al

 (sī-dîr′ē-əl)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or concerned with the stars or constellations; stellar.
2. Measured or determined by means of the apparent daily motion of the stars: sidereal time.

[From Latin sīdereus, from sīdus, sīder-, constellation, star.]

sidereal

(saɪˈdɪərɪəl)
adj
1. (Astronomy) of, relating to, or involving the stars
2. (Astronomy) determined with reference to one or more stars: the sidereal day.
[C17: from Latin sīdereus, from sīdus a star, a constellation]
siˈdereally adv

si•de•re•al

(saɪˈdɪər i əl)

adj.
1. determined by or from the stars.
2. of or pertaining to the stars.
[1625–35; < Latin sīdere(us) <sīder-, s. of sīdus star, constellation + al1]
si•de′re•al•ly, adv.

si·de·re·al

(sī-dîr′ē-əl)
1. Relating to the stars or constellations.
2. Measured by means of the apparent daily motion of the stars: sidereal time.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.sidereal - of or relating to the stars or constellations; "sidereal bodies"; "the sidereal system"
2.sidereal - (of divisions of time) determined by daily motion of the stars; "sidereal time"
civil - (of divisions of time) legally recognized in ordinary affairs of life; "the civil calendar"; "a civil day begins at mean midnight"
Translations
žvaigždinis

sidereal

[saɪˈdiːrɪəl] ADJsidéreo

sidereal

adj (spec)siderisch
References in classic literature ?
The totality of the minute, simple world of the humans, microscopic and negligible as it was in the siderial universe, was as far beyond his guessing as is the siderial universe beyond the starriest guesses and most abysmal imaginings of man.
As follows from all the data collected, our old conclusion--that alterations in the histogram shape are caused by the motion of the object studied along with the rotating and translocating Earth relatively to the "sphere of fixed stars" ("siderial day" and "sidereal year" periods) and the Sun ("solar day" and "near-27-day" periods)--is correct.
Thus, the recent data suggesting a relationship between psi and geomagnetic fields [GMF] or local siderial time [LST] (e.g., Persinger, 1985; Spottiswoode & May, 1997), point to physical factors which may affect a receiver's capacity to pickup psi information.