cosmo-, cosm-, cosmico-, cosm, -cosmia, -cosmos, -cosmic, -cosmics, -cosmical, -cosmology, -cosms

(Greek: kosmos to cosmos; "world, universe"; from its "perfect order and arrangement"; to order, to arrange, to adorn; well-ordered, regular, arranged; skilled in adornment, which came into English as cosmetic.)

Assuming, or positing (assuming or affirming the existence of), the actual existence or reality of the physical or external world.
Circumtropical; occurring throughout the tropics.
cosmozoan (s) (noun), cosmozoans (pl)
An imaginary creature that supposedly came to the Earth from an unknown region: It is hypothetically said that cosmozoans presumably came to earth and seeded life, for example UFOs, microbe-bearing comets, or meteoroids from other star systems, known as "panspermia".

The hypothesis goes on to say that cosmozoans, in the form of cosmic germs, came to the earth from some outer-space sources.

cosmozoic (adjective) (not comparable)
Concerning the theory that life forms originally came from outer space: Thomas read a book about cosmozoic theories that stated that cosmic germs from outer sources started life on earth and the theories seemed to be quite realistic and believable!
Theory, or conception, of the cosmos as being animate.
geocosmogony (s) (noun) (no pl)
In geology, the study of the origin of the Earth: Adam was fascinated by the creation of the globe and wanted to know more about this process, so he tried to find as much information about geocosmogony as possible.
geocosmology (s) (noun) (no pl)
The study of the geological origin and history of the Earth: At the university, Dr. Timmons was invited to a conference on geocosmology, a branch of historical geology of the world.
Between, or among, the stars or universes.
Interspersed among, or within, the stars or universes.
A device to show how the inclination of the earth's axis causes the day length to vary from season to season.
1. The whole extent of the universe or everything that exists everywhere.
2. A very large or very general frame of reference.
3. The total or entire complex structure of something: "the macrocosm of war".
4. A representation of a smaller unit or entity by a larger one, presumably of a similar structure.
5. The great world or universe; the universe considered as a whole; as opposed to microcosm.
6. A complex structure; such as, the world or the universe, considered as a single entity that contains numerous similar smaller-scale structures.
Relating to, referring to, or constituting a macrocosm; for example, a complex structure; such as, the world or the universe, considered as a single entity that contains numerous similar smaller-scale structures.
The great world or that part of the universe which is exterior to man; as contrasted with microcosm, or mankind.
microcosm (s), microcosms (pl)
1. A miniature copy of something, especially when it represents or stands for a larger whole.
2. A small, representative system having analogies to a larger system in constitution, configuration, or development.
3. A small part of the whole universe, as, for example, an individual human life.
1. A reference to a little world; especially, the human race, or human nature, seen as an epitome of the world or the universe.
2. Descriptive of a community or other unity that is an epitome of a larger unity.