broadscale

broadscale

(ˈbrɔːdˌskeɪl)
adj
on a broad scale; extensive; spread over a wide area
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
ubos Halvo, general manager of NLC, opined that this broadscale usable technology will be developed in the future thanks to its authenticity, precision, and accuracy.
At the same time, the demographic that attracts the most broadscale interest and media attention is the spending by generation.
Larger, more representative samples are needed to determine the broadscale interest level among veterans and CSOs with respect to CSOs being involved.
Arrouays D, Marchant BP, Saby NPA, Meersmans J, Orton TG, Martin MP, Bellamy PH, Lark RM, Kibblewhite M (2012) Generic issues on broadscale soil monitoring schemes: a review.
Broadscale chumming may not always be necessary/wise, but isolated expulsions will get a mack looking in that direction.
Should the circadian pattern in metabolism observed in our experiment be a broadscale pattern in plankton physiology, then our estimates of the biogeochemical contributions of DVM species to midwater processes during the daytime portion of their DVM would be substantially underestimated.
Broadscale variability in tree data of the historical Public Land Survey and its consequences for ecological studies.
As such, broadscale botanical knowledge in Tennessee overlooks ~39% of the available data.
Broadscale analysis of forecast precipitation and site-specific comparisons of downward radiative fluxes demonstrate significant improvement over ASRvl.