### Definition of Millibars

1. Noun. (plural of millibar) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

### Definition of Millibars

1. millibar [n] - See also: millibar

### Lexicographical Neighbors of Millibars

 milliamperemilliamperesmilliampsmilliarcsecmilliarcsecondmilliarcsecondsmilliardmilliardsmilliaremilliares milliariesmilliarymillibarmillibarnmillibarnsmillibars (current term)millicandelamillicandelasmillicuriemillicuries millidarcymillidegreemillidegreesmillielectronvoltmillielectronvoltsmilliememilliemesmilliequivalentmilliequivalentsmillier

### Literary usage of Millibars

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Roswell Report: Fact Vs. Fiction in the New Mexico Desert by Richard L. Weaver (1997)
"(b) Sensitivity varied from 0.1 to 0.9 millibars. (c) Sensitivity increased with increase of rate of pressure change. It was recommended as a result of ..."

2. ... The Russian River: A Characteristic Stream of the California Coast Ranges by Ruliff Stephen Holway (1917)
"The total range in February, 1915, was 39.6 millibars, 30 millimeters, or 1.17 inches, which is only 0.4 millibar less than the annual range. ..."

3. Handbook of Meteorology: A Manual for Cooperative Observers and Students by Jacques Wardlaw Redway (1921)
"Barometric pressure is read in kilobars and its subdivisions in millibars. I bar = looo millibars = 0.oo I kilobar. I kilobar = 0.03386 inch; ..."

4. A Short Course in Elementary Meteorology by William Henry Pick, Great Britain Meteorological Office (1921)
"The surface pressure is read from a standard mercurial barometer. Let it be supposed that this surface pressure is x millibars. ..."

5. Air Navigation for Flight Officers by Albert Edward Dixie (1917)
"Pressure is measured by the barometer or aneroid, whose scale is marked in inches or millibars. The latter is about the thousandth part of the ordinary ..."

6. Air Navigation for Flight Officers by Albert Edward Dixie (1917)
"Pressure is measured by the barometer or aneroid, whose scale is marked in inches or millibars. The latter is about the thousandth part of the ordinary ..."