But no drizzling and fogging afterwards—no drizzling and fogging, woman.
Of all developers it is most free from fogging propensities.
His mind was fogging and he had difficulty in finding the words.
If fogging is noticed, of course additional precautions should be taken at once.
The damp air was fogging the lenses, but I kept them to my eyes; for I did not want to look at Davies.
With a certain tightening of the nerves, Peter followed his glance, but made out nothing through the fogging dust.
He wasn't a man to follow problems to a conclusion, however, and it simply hung in his mind as a fogging event.
It is fogging the essential issue, which is the forgotten and neglected kingship of God.
Photographers must know that fogging and blurring the image is curtailing the experience of it.
"thick, obscuring mist," 1540s, probably from a Scandinavian source akin to Danish fog "spray, shower, snowdrift," Old Norse fok "snow flurry," fjuk "snow storm." Cf. also Old English fuht, Dutch vocht, German Feucht "moist." Figurative phrase in a fog "at a loss what to do" first recorded c.1600.
"long grass," c.1300, probably of Scandinavian origin, cf. Norwegian fogg "long grass in a moist hollow," Icelandic fuki "rotten sea grass." The connection to fog (n.1), via a notion of long grass growing in moist dells of northern Europe, is tempting but not proven. Watkins suggests derivation from PIE *pu- "to rot, decay."
1590s, from fog (n.1). Related: Fogged; fogging.
fogging fog·ging (fŏg'ĭng)
A method of refracting the eye in which accommodation is relaxed by overcorrection with a convex spherical lens, used in testing vision.
[origin unknown; probably a substitution for smoke in all senses]