dry fog

dry fog

[¦drī ′fäg]
(meteorology)
A fog that does not moisten exposed surfaces.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

dry fog

Reduced visibility below 1000 m caused by smoke and/or dust.
An Illustrated Dictionary of Aviation Copyright © 2005 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved
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Retailers that stop by Corrigan's booth will be able to see its equipment up close and interact with several "dry fog" displays.
The principle of these systems is that Sterilant is forced through a nozzle under pressure which atomizes the Sterilant into micron size particles to produce a dry fog.
The proposed amendments excluded many important categories of coatings, including industrial maintenance, fire resistive, faux finish, dry fog, and traffic marking coating, as well as many categories of adhesives -- integral products vital to NYC's infrastructure.
Something of a misanthrope's delight, it catalogues shipwrecks, air crashes, railway disasters and natural catastrophes that echoed around the world: when Laki in Iceland erupted in 1783, a thick, dry fog 'covered the whole surface of Europe', and the Day of Judgment was thought by many to be at hand.
A constant dry fog for months covered the whole of Europe and large parts of North America.
And at the flick of a switch, city officials will be able to release shoots of dry fog from the "chequer board" floor.
The veil, called "dry fog" by Benjamin Franklin after the 1783 eruption of the Laki volcano in Iceland, is a mist of sulfur aerosols spewed out with silicate ash during an eruption and carried by the atmostphere to girdle a hemisphere, or in some cases the entire planet.