Translation of fog in Spanish:


niebla, n.

Pronunciation /fɒɡ//fɔɡ//fɑɡ/


  • 1

    niebla feminine
    • Storm clouds, rain, fog, mist, and snow often dramatize the settings and heighten the fantasy of such regal scenes.
    • Police said it was raining at the time of the crash and that low cloud and dense fog reduced visibility.
    • Rain, heavy cloud cover and thick fog in the area had prompted Albania's prime minister, Fatos Nano, to cancel his own flight to the conference.
    • Thick fog had reduced visibility, causing the Glanmire to plough into Black Carr Rock.
    • He couldn't see a thing, as the moon hid behind the clouds and thick fog.
    • Beyond that, he could make out buildings of some sort, but mostly everything was obscured by thick fog rolling through.
    • Clouds and fog can bring visibility down to zero.
    • A billowing fog of chill air poured out of the door and swirled around Cane's arms and legs as he heedlessly strode forward.
    • Your Jeep fog lights can help you cut through thick fog or rain with ease and without temporarily blinding your eyes.
    • Examples from the meteorological domain include fog, mist, frost, drizzle, and rain.
    • But the wider financial district was forced into a hasty evacuation last Tuesday in a terrifying fog of dust and smoke.
    • When the black fog finally cleared up, the four adventurers finally got a chance to see just who this terrifying Dr. Dread was.
    • Their fine foliage can intercept tiny water droplets and fog as it blows over the plateau.
    • Thick fog clouded the streets, making it difficult for Cay to see more than a distance of about ten feet of the street in front of him.
    • In the closing stages the game almost descended into farce as a thick freezing fog had enveloped the pitch reducing visibility drastically.
    • The cloud clearly isn't steam in the strict sense, nor vapour (these are both invisible) but a fog of small ice crystals.
    • They disappeared into an enormous fog of smoke and dust.
    • Weather conditions at the time were described as desperate with thick fog, rain, and drizzle.
    • Friday morning, the mist and fog was thick enough that I could barely see the mug on the Maxwell House plant.
    • Soon, up the street, I saw the swirling masses, vaguely in the fog of the gasses.
    • And there is often a fog of fag smoke drifting through Lancaster's state-of-the-art bus station.
    • Dennis looked away out over the water at the thick fog.
    • Later, Ridgway found himself being driven through thick fog and rain along a congested road during the Battle of the Bulge.
    • However, on the Sunday there was thick fog and some mist for most the afternoon.
    • A motorist had to be cut free from her car after it and an estate towing a caravan crashed in thick fog on the A19 near York.
    • Boats, and even ships, can be difficult to see when visibility is reduced by mist, fog, rain or darkness.
    • Wind can cause an air force to be grounded, as can mist, fog and stormy weather.
    • In the auditorium eons of dust collected in the pale green stage curtain, sending up a billowing fog of allergens each time the folds were drawn or opened.
    • When the ammonia fog cleared, they found meth, guns, stolen property, and a huge cache of pseudoephedrine pills.
  • 2

    velo masculine
    • Although it is possible to print through the fog, graininess is increased by developer induced base fog.
    • Dichroic fog may result from extended development of high speed films.
    • Restrainers both slow the rate of development and prevent unwanted fog.
    • Stieglitz began to talk of banishing the painterly poetic fog from photography.
    • The image is fairly decent, the full screen transfer suffering from a little-too-soon cosmetic soft focus and fog.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (mist over)
    (glass/window/mirror) empañar
    • After feeling weirded out for a few minutes, she noticed the steam fogging up the mirror.
    • Without thinking, she blew a puff of air at the unruly hair, which just fogged up her glasses and put small droplets of spit on the lenses.
    • She stood so long by the window that her breath fogged up the glass, and she had to wipe it away with her black glove.
    • The steaming hot water of the bath had naturally fogged up the glass so with one swoop of her bony hand she wiped a streak clear.
    • I knew he didn't mind, this way him and Porsha would be able to fog up the windows without having to worry about me being there.
    • It's a way to let off steam, and Eddie's got so much steam that it's fogging the windows.
    • In a flash, Bryn's snout was inches from Zion's nose; his hot, steamy breath fogging up the glasses perched there.
    • Should Miller's ratings slip, we'll see just what he's willing to do to keep the mouth-breathers fogging their screens.
    • Fayd watched through the small window on the pod, his breath fogging up the thick glass.
    • Unfortunately, her breath fogged up the glass in seconds so she couldn't see much of anything.
    • Steam rose around the room, fogging up the mirror.
    • The shower was long and pleasant, steam fogging up the mirror above the sink.
    • Solastian was half-asleep now and leaning against the door window, eyes half-closed and unfocused and breath fogging up the glass.
    • Her breath was fogging up the faceplate of the environmental suit she was wearing.
    • The steam of the shower fogged up the small window slightly above the shower.
    • Tyger's face is very close to the man, fogging up his protective visor.
    • The bath was already hot, and it was fogging up the windows.
    • The steam from the hot drink started to fog up his glasses.
    • If you look closely, and try not to fog up the mirror with your feverish breath, you can see a number of tiny fluid-filled blisters.
    • Mario looked through the windows of the store in front of him, his breath fogging up the glass as he breathed hard.
  • 2

    (film/print) velar
    • The process involves fogging the affected materials with special chemicals.
    • First, the black - and-white latent image is developed and then the rest of the unexposed material is chemically fogged.
    • I have not noticed any fogging problems after a couple thousand 4x5 and 8x10 negatives.
    • When the buildup is sufficient, a spark may flash inside your camera, fogging the film.
    • This will eliminate reflections from the backing material that can fog the film.

intransitive verb

  • 1also fog up", "fog over

    (glasses/mirror) empañarse
  • 2

    (film/print) velarse