Gewitter | nemačko - engleski prevod

Gewitter

množina

Entladung einer elektr. Spannung zw. Wolken, innerhalb einer Wolke oder zw. Wolke u. Erde in Form von Blitzen, bei feuchtwarmer Luft, begleitet von Donner u. heftigen Schauern (Regen, Hagel, Graupel).

1. tempests

množina

2. thunderbolts

množina

Gewitter | nemačko - engleski prevod

Gewitter

imenica

Wettererscheinung, die bei hochreichender, labiler Schichtung der Atmosphäre und relativ hoher Luftfeuchtigkeit auftritt. Es bilden im Vorfeld eines G. sich mächtige Quellwolken (G.wolken). Das rasche Aufsteigen feuchtwarmer Luftmassen und deren plötzliche Abkühlung in der Höhe verursacht elektr. Ladungen entgegengesetzter Vorzeichen an unterschiedl. Wolkenteilchen, die durch Blitze zum Ausgleich drängen. Die elektr. Entladungen werden von heftigen Schallerscheinungen (Donner), Niederschlägen und böigen Winden begleitet. Man unterscheidet Wärme-G. (Überhitzung bodennaher Luftschichten) und Front-G. (Abkühlung oberer Luftschichten im Grenzbereich zweier Luftmassen).

1. storm

imenicameteorologija

Sinonimi: violent storm

ETYM as. storm.
A violent weather condition with winds 64-72 knots (11 on the Beaufort scale) and precipitation and thunder and lightening; SYN. violent storm.

2. storminess

imenica

The state of being stormy.

3. tempest

imenica

ETYM Old Fren. tempeste, French tempęte, (assumed) Late Lat. tempesta, from Latin tempestas a portion of time, a season, weather, storm, akin to tempus time. Related to Temporal of time.
(Literary) A violent wind.

4. thunderbolt

imenica

Sinonimi: bolt | bolt of lightning

A discharge of lightning accompanied by thunder; SYN. bolt, bolt of lightning.

5. thunderstorm

imenicameteorologija

Sinonimi: electrical storm | electric storm

A storm resulting from strong rising air currents; heavy rain or hail along with thunder and lightning; SYN. electrical storm, electric storm.
Severe storm of very heavy rain, thunder, and lightning. Thunderstorms are usually caused by the intense heating of the ground surface during summer. The warm air rises rapidly to form tall cumulonimbus clouds with a characteristic anvil-shaped top. Electrical charges accumulate in the clouds and are discharged to the ground as flashes of lightning. Air in the path of lightning becomes heated and expands rapidly, creating shock waves that are heard as a crash or rumble of thunder.
The rough distance between an observer and a lightning flash can be calculated by timing the number of seconds between the flash and the thunder. A gap of 3 seconds represents about a kilometer; 5 seconds represents about a mile.

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