from The Century Dictionary.
- noun One who writes concerning time or the events of time; a chronicler.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun One who writes a chronography; a chronologer.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun one who writes a
chronography; a chronologer
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
The clockmaker Catherine sent studied with the chronographer in London for nine years.
Even Westminster had long ago had her _chronographer_, and far away in furthest Wales, Geoffrey, the Monmouth man, was making men open their eyes very wide indeed with tales -- idle tales they might be, but they were well worth the reading -- and there was talk too of another young Welshman, Giraldus, who was on the way towards outdoing the other by-and-bye.
¶ In this Egelreds time, and (as it is recorded by a British chronographer) in the yéere of our Lord 984, one Cadwalhon, the second sonne of Ieuaf tooke in hand the gouernance of Northwales, and first made warre with Ionauall his coosen, the sonne of Meyric, and right heire to the land, and slue him, but Edwall the yoongest brother escaped awaie priuilie.
Sardinian mines -- a fact which the chronographer makes mention when speaking of Pontian's episcopate.
Again, Vasco da Gama's plans were in part made with the valuable assistance of a Jew, a profound scholar, Abraham Zacuto, sometime professor of astronomy at the University of Salamanca, and after the banishment of Jews from Spain, astronomer and chronographer to Manuel the Great, of Portugal.
Target times will help competitive runners set goal splits, while the 100-lap chronographer is perfect for keeping pace. www. gshock.com
I set the bullet out just below the cannelure and ran it across the chronographer (22 inch barrel at 3070fps) and didn’t see any noticeable change in velocity or pressure on the primer, so I remain setting it a bet deeper than the OAL calls for.
In the seventeen hundreds, Catherine the Great asked her cousin the king of England to let her send a royal clockmaker to study with London’s finest chronographer.
Episcoporum "in the chronographer of 354) was placed in a separate cubiculum of the Catacomb of Callistus.