Venusian


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Ve·nu·sian

 (vĭ-no͞o′zhən, -shē-ən, -nyo͞o′-)
adj.
Of, relating to, or characteristic of the planet Venus.
n.
A hypothetical inhabitant of the planet Venus.

Venusian

(vɪˈnjuːzɪən)
adj
(Astronomy) of, occurring on, or relating to the planet Venus
n
(Astronomy) (in science fiction) an inhabitant of Venus

Ve•nu•si•an

(vəˈnu ʃən, -ʃi ən, -si ən, -ˈnyu-)

adj.
1. of or pertaining to the planet Venus.
n.
2. a supposed being inhabiting Venus.
[1895–1900]
Translations

Venusian

nVenusbewohner(in) m(f)
adjVenus-; Venusian landscapeVenuslandschaft f
References in periodicals archive ?
65BC: Horace, Roman poet, was born in Venusian Apulia.
ON THIS DAY 65 BC: Horace, Roman poet, was born in Venusian Apulia.
This phenomenon, known as 'super-rotation', sees Venusian winds rotating up to 60 times faster than the planet below, pushing and dragging along clouds within the atmosphere as they go.
A Texas outlaw with a Venusian soul, McConaughey is a unique, absurd screen presence that doesn't quite fit into traditional Hollywood archetypes, but with a slight change of course, he can still burn brighter than any star.
The ambitious project would see the plane cruise through the sulfurous skies of Venus for years, sampling the acidic alien atmosphere directly and observe the venusian surface from 50 km up.
What you need is the Venusian elixir, the miracle that is Venus transiting your sign.
The feature spanned the Venusian cloudtops from the northern to southern hemisphere, extending more than 10,000 km (6,200 miles).
On the Venusian surface, expect temperatures up to 500[degrees]C; a pressure about 100 times that of sea level on Earth; an atmosphere of 97% C02 and 3% N2, with trace gases that include hydrochloric acid (HCL) and hydrofluoric acid (HF); and clouds containing sulfuric acid.
George Adamski was another person who was ridiculed at first for having revealed publicly that he met two Venusian aliens who brought him to their spaceship and was given a guided tour of outer space.
In it he tells of meeting a golden-haired Venusian called Orthon who introduced him to some very intelligent Martians.
In Mazzotti's language, the bivalve's ability to change sex, to survive in an ontological motility symbolically enclosed by two valves (the anima as well as the animus in a single body), draws comparison to "the secret of two," the Venusian science of lovemaking in which androgynous coexistence (two bodies merging and indistinguishable) is at its highest pitch:
or Beyond Human: The Venusian Future and the Return of the Next Level)