moist

Moist vs Water - What's the difference?

moist | water |


In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between moist and water

is that moist is (obsolete) watery, liquid, fluid while water is (obsolete) ancient philosophy.

In colloquial|lang=en terms the difference between moist and water

is that moist is (colloquial) sexually lubricated (of the vagina); sexually aroused, turned on (of a woman) while water is (colloquial) to urinate onto.

As an adjective moist

is slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp.

As a noun water is

(uncountable) a chemical, found at room temperature and pressure as a clear liquid, having the formula h₂o, required by all forms of life on earth.

As a verb water is

to pour water into the soil surrounding (plants).

Humin vs Moist - What's the difference?

humin | moist |


As a noun humin

is the part of the organic matter in soil that does not dissolve in dilute alkali.

As an adjective moist is

slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp.

Moist vs Moisturized - What's the difference?

moist | moisturized |


As an adjective moist

is slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp.

As a verb moisturized is

(moisturize).

Spacious vs Moist - What's the difference?

spacious | moist |


As adjectives the difference between spacious and moist

is that spacious is having much space; roomy while moist is slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp.

Greasy vs Moist - What's the difference?

greasy | moist |


In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between greasy and moist

is that greasy is (obsolete) gross; indelicate; indecent while moist is (obsolete) watery, liquid, fluid.

As adjectives the difference between greasy and moist

is that greasy is having a slippery surface; having a surface covered with grease while moist is slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp.

Moist vs Nasty - What's the difference?

moist | nasty | Related terms |

Moist is a related term of nasty.


As adjectives the difference between moist and nasty

is that moist is slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp while nasty is .

As a noun nasty is

(lb) something nasty.

Moist vs Dump - What's the difference?

moist | dump |


In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between moist and dump

is that moist is (obsolete) watery, liquid, fluid while dump is (obsolete) an old kind of dance.

As an adjective moist

is slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp.

As a noun dump is

a place where waste or garbage is left; a ground or place for ashes, refuse, etc or dump can be (uk|archaic) a thick, ill-shapen piece.

As a verb dump is

to release, especially in large quantities and chaotic manner.

Succulent vs Moist - What's the difference?

succulent | moist |


As adjectives the difference between succulent and moist

is that succulent is juicy or lush while moist is slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp.

As a noun succulent

is a succulent plant (such as cactus).

Hazy vs Moist - What's the difference?

hazy | moist |


As adjectives the difference between hazy and moist

is that hazy is thick with haze; somewhat obscured with haze while moist is slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp.

Muddy vs Moist - What's the difference?

muddy | moist |


As adjectives the difference between muddy and moist

is that muddy is covered with or full of mud or wet soil while moist is slightly wet; characterised by the presence of moisture, not dry; damp.

As a verb muddy

is to get mud on (something).

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