verb (used with object), at·tuned, at·tun·ing.
Examples from the Web for attuned
That remarkable ear of his is attuned to the ultra-high frequencies of sinister voices.America’s Cassandra: David Mamet Speaks on the Lies of Obama and War|Lloyd Grove|November 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Cities and metropolitan areas are, by contrast, aligned and attuned to the differentiated nature of their economies.
One outward-focused and attuned to external valuations, the other more independent, rebellious, and countercultural.The New Cool: Can Coolness Be Studied Like a Science?|Jesse Singal|June 18, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Moderate Republicans have been among those most attuned to the perils of such hypocrisy.Rule and Ruin: The GOP's Secret Love Affair with Spending|Noah Kristula-Green|February 29, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Not since Jason Robards has there been an actor so attuned to O'Neill.
For days and days he'll continue to sit on that chair, his mind not yet attuned to what actually took place.
And how it was attuned to his mood—to the fierce stern conflict which he had to wage!Double Harness|Anthony Hope
I do not think we know how exquisitely nature's many voices are attuned to harmony and to each other.Evolution of Expression, Volume 2--Revised|Charles Wesley Emerson
His will was attuned and subjected to the will of God; and there alone remained a fear of not being brave at the last moment.The Story of Siena and San Gimignano|Edmund G. Gardner
On the contrary, it was attuned to the best, the richest, the highest in God's world.A Modern Tomboy|L. T. Meade
British Dictionary definitions for attuned
Word Origin and History for attuned
1590s, from tune (v.), "probably suggested by ATONE" [OED]. Related: Attuned; attuning.