- sensorimotor area,
- sensorineural deafness,
- sensorineural hearing impairment,
- sensory aphasia,
- sensory cortex,
- sensory deprivation,
- sensory epilepsy,
- sensory ganglion
Origin of sensory
Examples from the Web for sensory
Nothing captures the exuberance and sensory experience of Havana quite like this.
The “sensory” part of sensory gardens, that is, the integrated sensory experience of nature, seems to provide the best benefits.
“Our sensory systems seek out intact sensory experiences,” says Wagenfeld.
Swinging high in the air, squeezing into a nook, or rolling down a hill might provide these sorts of sensory input.
“The painting is lush and triggers a sensory overload,” Harding said.Hello, ‘Gorgeous’: Grit and Glamour In San Francisco|Emily Wilson|June 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Again there was no sensory reaction to passing through the Tube.Gone Fishing|James H. Schmitz
In this tribe the males have both antennae of the first pair as sensory organs.
The matter of the will is furnished by the sensory in the desire of pleasure and the dread of pain.A History of Philosophy in Epitome|Albert Schwegler
The stimulus continues, the sensation ceases or diminishes--that is the most striking form of sensory adaptation.Psychology|Robert S. Woodworth
In the larynx there may be paralysis of the sensory or of the motor nerves.
less commonly sensorial (sɛnˈsɔːrɪəl)
Word Origin for sensory
1749, "pertaining to sense or sensation," from Latin sensorius, from sensus, past participle of sentire "to perceive, feel" (see sense (n.)).