(redirected from mistily)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia.


Drug slang
A regional term for PCP, crack cocaine, or (drug-produced) smoke.
Occupational medicine
A suspension of liquid droplets in air.


Aerosolized liquid or particles.


n.pr an acronym for Medical Information Service via Telephone. MIST is a consultation service offered by some state-operated university medical centers.

Patient discussion about mist

Q. How long do you want to stay in the mist? I appreciate each one of you. You are open-minded and you desire to learn. So I invite you to go through my questions and answers to learn very fast if you like to. Of course it is always nice to make a break sometimes. Take a glass of water, mark regularly your territory and stay with the iMedix-crew in touch. We are very thankful to have you with us.

A. Life is something beautiful. Nature too, and your body (your boat, if you prefer, because you are the captain of your boat), is a part of this nature. The more you understand nature, the better you will understand your body. For that you don't have to be a scientist, a doctor or a university professor. Just be yourself, with your brain between your ears and always testing and asking the things behind. So you will soon understand better what is going around. Stay safe and take care of yourself.

More discussions about mist
References in periodicals archive ?
Inside the exhibit, a fog system akin to the one used at the San Diego Zoo's Tiger River (see page 86 of the October 1988 Sunset) mistily increases humidity and moderates Fresno's winter chill.
Yet to this day, when the memory of Hereford's feat is mentioned in his company, strangers remark mistily "ah yes, Ronnie Radford", before asking George: "Did you play that day?
Indeed, the genre has often been critiqued for its "nostalgia," defined as a mistily amnesiac rather than clear-eyed view of the American past.
We call it the Edwardian era, that period when Edward VII reigned through what's mistily remembered as Britain's Golden Age, an endless summer when Britannia ruled the waves, when it was a matter of faith that God was an Englishman and the Empire was for ever.
The effect of the broken branch floating mistily in reflected water is both aesthetically pleasing and challenging to the eye and thought.
The microcosmic languor of the landscape is dramatic, partly because of Eiko and Koma's spectacularly successful collaboration with the Kronos Quartet (playing onstage) and composer Somei Satoh, whose mistily pining tones ebbed toward a resolution poignantly never meant to occur.