A good score adds a little something to the mix but is never overbearing.
I have a mix of people, I just want people who show a genuine interest.
Summerville captures this ambiance with a mix of ready-to-wear couture pieces and original creations.
Instead, he is content to conclude that when it comes to Arabs and Jews, “the mix can be a recipe for trouble.”
Watching Bernaola and the other hipstery bartenders at work, it's easy to see why—they really know how to mix cocktails.
Then mix it with the flour in the usual manner of preparing bread.
mix the sugar and flour and stir them into the boiling water.
But you see, he admits himself that he needs to mix with the world a little more.
Separate the egg, beat the yolk, and mix it with the potato.
mix two cupfuls of boiled rice with two cupfuls of milk and let stand over night in a cool place.
1530s, back-formation from Middle English myxte (early 15c.) "composed of more than one element, of mixed nature," from Anglo-French mixte, from Latin mixtus, past participle of miscere "to mix, mingle, blend; fraternize with; throw into confusion," from PIE *meik- "to mix" (cf. Sanskrit misrah "mixed," Greek misgein, mignynai "to mix, mix up, mingle; to join, bring together; join (battle); make acquainted with," Old Church Slavonic mešo, mesiti "to mix," Russian meshat, Lithuanian maišau "to mix, mingle," Welsh mysgu). Also borrowed in Old English as miscian. Related: Mixed; mixing.
1580s, "act of mixing," from mix (v.).
(often the mix) A mixture; combination of components; medley: most important element in an auto maker's marketing mix/ I enjoy what callers bring into the mix (1959+)
To fight; mix it: Them last two babies mixed many times a month (1921+)
Knuth's hypothetical machine, used in The Art of Computer Programming v.1, Donald Knuth, A-W 1969.