Part of speech:
Blurred or dimmed, as by mist; indistinct
(Literary) Mist, fog, vapour.
A jet of fine liquid particles, or mist, as from an atomizer or spray gun
A grayish area on a photograph or film
A form of air pollution produced by the reaction of sunlight with hydrocarbons, nitrogen compounds, and other gases primarily released in automobile exhaust. Smog is common in large urban areas, especially during hot, sunny weather, where it appears as a brownish haze that can irritate the eyes and lungs. Ozone, a toxic gas that is not normally produced at lower atmospheric levels, is one of the primary pollutants created in this kind of smog.
A collection of particles or other small entities:
To blur (a surface or an outline)
A faintly visible suspension of fine particles of matter in the air, as mist, fumes, or smoke.
Any very thin, light, transparent, loosely woven material, as of cotton or silk
A misty rain; drizzle
To pour down (rain or something likened to rain)
Dark, misty, and gloomy.
The definition of crepuscular is dim, or active during the twilight hours.
Vague or ill-defined.
Producing or turning to vapor.
An obscure person or thing
To cover with or envelop in fog; make foggy
The change of a gas or vapor to a liquid, either by cooling or by being subjected to increased pressure. When water vapor cools in the atmosphere, for example, it condenses into tiny drops of water, which form clouds.
To slow the combustion of (a fire) by cutting off most of the air supply; bank
To moisturize (plants or dry air, for example) with a fine spray of water.
To make difficult to discern mentally or understand:
The process by which a substance is separated out of a solution as a solid. Precipitation occurs either by the action of gravity or through a chemical reaction that forms an insoluble compound out of two or more soluble compounds.
(Intransitive, oil) To dispose of unusable explosive natural gas from an oil well by burning it as it emerges from the well.
To darken with or as if with clouds; obscure:
To make (the eyes or the vision) dim; darken or obscure
The partial or total blocking of light of one celestial object by another. An eclipse of the Sun or Moon occurs when the Earth, Moon, and Sun are aligned. &diamf3; In a solar eclipse the Moon comes between the Sun and Earth. During a total solar eclipse the disk of the Moon fully covers that of the Sun, and only the Sun's corona is visible. &diamf3; An annular eclipse occurs when the Moon is farthest in its orbit from the Earth so that its disk does not fully cover that of the Sun, and part of the Sun's photosphere is visible as a ring around the Moon. &diamf3; In a lunar eclipse all or a part of the Moon's disk enters the umbra of the Earth's shadow and is no longer illuminated by the Sun. Lunar eclipses occur only during a full moon, when the Moon is directly opposite the Sun.
To obfuscate is to confuse someone, or to obscure the meaning of something.
To cast a shadow over; darken or obscure.
(Archaic) To shelter from light or heat
(Carpentry) Full extent; distance between extreme limits; especially; the distance between the nearest surfaces of two bodies, or the space between walls.
become covered with mist
To make hard to understand or follow; obscure:
To fall or come as a shower
The definition of hazy is something that is clouded over or covered by mist or haze, or something that is unclear, vague or not well-defined.
Like or full of vapor
Insubstantial, vague, or ethereal:
(Astronomy) A diffuse cloud of interstellar dust or gas or both, visible as luminous patches or areas of darkness depending on the way the mass absorbs or reflects incident light or emits its own light.
A weather condition in which heavy windblown or falling snow reduces visibility almost to zero.
Blur means to smudge or make something indistinct or hazy.
To deprive of distinct vision; to hinder from seeing clearly, either by dazzling or clouding the eyes; to darken the senses or understanding of.
To scatter (water, sand, etc.) in drops or particles
- Smog is applied to a low-lying, perceptible layer of polluted air or to a mixture of fog and smoke sometimes appearing in industrial centers: the first three terms are also used figuratively lost in the mists of the past, a troublesome haze of confusion, in a fog of doubt
- Fog suggests a greater density of moisture particles than mist , sometimes suggesting a thickness impenetrable by the vision
- Haze suggests a thin dispersion of smoke, dust, moisture, etc. that makes objects indistinct
- Mist applies to a visible atmospheric vapor of rather fine density that blurs the vision
Find another word for mist. In this page you can discover 66 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for mist, like: misty, brume, haze, brumous, spray, fog, smog, cloud, blear, overcast and fine rain.