“Because we are product designers,” Hannes Koch says, sensibly.
The Democrats sensibly blamed the feckless, bootless Bush administration for the collapse of the markets.
Sarah Brown sensibly stuck to her usual plain no-nonsense suits and dresses.
Others, like the ability to get into very narrow specialty products, are “advantages” that you have sensibly eschewed.
When hardworking people with limited food have the chance, they sensibly sit or lie, which costs much less energy than standing.
Undoubtedly since the revolt of the duodenum her grip of him had sensibly tightened.
As his tormentors had sensibly relaxed, he was able to take steps for his own security.
That is to say, the Napoleonic wars had made Europe unpleasant, England was sensibly glad to be insular.
"No; if you're very hungry, you can eat bread," said Mrs. Pepper, sensibly.
But, although the opportunity had come, the interest in speculative questions had sensibly declined.
late 14c., "capable of sensation or feeling;" also "capable of being sensed or felt, perceptible to the senses," hence "easily understood; logical, reasonable," from Late Latin sensibilis "having feeling, perceptible by the senses," from sensus, past participle of sentire "perceive, feel" (see sense (n.)). Of persons, "aware, cognizant (of something)" early 15c.; "having good sense, capable of reasoning, discerning, clever," mid-15c. Of clothes, shoes, etc., "practical rather than fashionable" it is attested from 1855.
Other Middle English senses included "susceptible to injury or pain" (early 15c., now gone with sensitive); "worldly, temporal, outward" (c.1400); "carnal, unspiritual" (early 15c., now gone with sensual). Related: Sensibleness.
sensible sen·si·ble (sěn'sə-bəl)
Perceptible by the senses or by the mind.
Having the faculty of sensation; able to feel or perceive.
Having a perception of something; cognizant.