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Definition of Metrology

Babylon English Dictionary

science of measures and weights
Metrology Definition from Language, Idioms & Slang Dictionaries & Glossaries
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
(n.)
The science of, or a system of, weights and measures; also, a treatise on the subject.
  
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913), edited by Noah Porter. About
hEnglish - advanced version

metrology
\me*trol"o*gy\ (?), n. [gr. &?; measure + -métrologie.] the science of, or a system of, weights and measures; also, a treatise on the subject.

WordNet 2.0

Noun
1. the scientific study of measurement
(hypernym) science, scientific discipline
Metrology Definition from Business & Finance Dictionaries & Glossaries
eng-iso
The science of weights and measures or of measurement. A system of weights and measures.
Metrology Definition from Computer & Internet Dictionaries & Glossaries
Integrated Circuit Terminology
equipment or process used to produce a measurement.
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Metrology Definition from Encyclopedia Dictionaries & Glossaries
Wikipedia English - The Free Encyclopedia
This article is about the science of measurement. For the study of weather see Meteorology.
Metrology is the science of measurement. Metrology includes all theoretical and practical aspects of measurement. The word comes from Greek μέτρον (metron), "measure" + "λόγος" (logos), amongst others meaning "speech, oration, discourse, quote, study, calculation, reason". In Ancient Greek the term μετρολογία (metrologia) meant "theory of ratios".

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Metrology Definition from Religion & Spirituality Dictionaries & Glossaries
Rakefet
Metrology One key of the ancient symbol-language, which concealed and revealed certain aspects of the esoteric teachings. It is seen in Hebrew metrology and its connection with the numerical values of the Hebrew letters, some clues to which were discovered by Ralston Skinner, author of The Source of Measures. A measure, apart from number, reduces itself to a unit of measurement. It is hard to imagine how such a unit could be conceived, defined, or preserved, apart from physical objects; so that it would not be very surprising to find that such units have been preserved in ancient masonry. A number of well-defined units, generally called cubits, have thus been found.
If metrology is taken to include ratios, pi, the golden section, and other such constants may be sought among the proportions of ancient architecture. Clearly if we know the unit used, the length or other dimensions of a building will give us a number; and so those who knew the units would have the clue to the secret numbers.