You searched for: “haze
hays, haze
hays (HAYZ) (noun)
A variety of feeds from dried grasses and other editable plant growth for livestock: The farmer kept various hays available for his animals.
haze (HAYZ) (noun)
1. Atmospheric moisture, dust, smoke, and vapor that diminishes visibility: When Josie got up that morning, there was a thick haze in the hills above where she was living.
2. A vague or confused state of mind: Nikki was stumbling around as if she were in a drug-induced haze.
3. Dimness, as of perception or knowledge: Harry was in a haze when it came to understanding the vocabulary terms on the quiz.

The new students at the Agricultural Farm seemed to be in a haze about the different kinds of hays they were trying to learn about.

Word Entries containing the term: “haze
arctic haze, Arctic haze
1. A condition in which visibility in the air is reduced in horizontal and slant directions but remains unimpeded vertically; encountered by aircraft over arctic regions.
2. A smog-like layer of haze observed in the Arctic atmosphere at certain times of the year, of unknown origin but thought to be caused by the transport of industrial pollutants from lower latitudes.
This entry is located in the following unit: arcto-, arct- + (page 2)
atmospheric boil, terrestrial scintillation, atmospheric shimmer, optical haze (s) (noun); terrestrial scintillations; atmospheric shimmers; optical hazes; atmospheric boils (pl)
The generic term for scintillation phenomena observed in light that reaches the eyes from sources liying within the Earth's atmosphere: An atmospheric boil, or a scintillation, refers to the rapid fluctuations in the amplitude and phase of electromagnetic or acoustic waves that have propagated through a medium containing fluctuations in refractive index, such as the atmosphere.

The most common example of optical scintillation is the "twinkling" of stars observed through the atmosphere because it arises as a result of random angular scattering produced by refractive index fluctuations.

Fluctuations in the amplitude of different frequency components in the spectrum of an object can give rise to apparent changes in its color (chromatic scintillation). An example is the random red and blue twinkling of bright stars near the horizon.

Scintillation statistics have been used to study turbulence in regions ranging from the planetary boundary layer to the ionosphere, as well as interplanetary and interstellar space and it is important for astronomical imaging, optical and radio communications, laser and acoustical propagation, active and passive remote sensing, and the performance of the Global Positioning System.

This entry is located in the following units: atmo-, atm- + (page 2) sphero-, spher-, -sphere- (page 2)
Word Entries at Get Words containing the term: “haze
smaze: smoke + haze
1. A combination of smoke and haze; or, a very light smoke condition that resembles haze.
2. A blend of smoke and haze.
  • Smoke: A mass of tiny particles in the air that rises up from something burning.
  • Haze: Mist, cloud, or smoke suspended in the atmosphere and obscuring or obstructing the view.
This entry is located in the following unit: Blends of Words: Portmanteaus or Portmanteaux + (page 2)