sensorial

EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

Either sensorium +‎ -al or sensory +‎ -al. Ultimately from Latin sentiō.

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /sɛnˈsɔː.ɹi.əl/

AdjectiveEdit

sensorial (comparative more sensorial, superlative most sensorial)

  1. Of or pertaining to sensation or the senses; sensory.
    • 1995, Kristine Ibsen, “On Recipes, Reading and Revolution: Postboom Parody in Como agua para chocolate”, in Hispanic Review, volume 63, number 2, JSTOR 474551, page 138:
      Esquivel invites the reader to re-assess conventional approaches to literature and to experience the pleasure, through flagrant sight-gags, such as when Tita drops the apricots on Pedro’s head (38), and, especially, through the sensorial stimuli—the scents, tastes, colors and textures—induced by food.
    • 1998 June 1, John Maeda, “The South Face of the Mountain”, in MIT Technology Review:
      Five years ago, I began to create a mixture of print/digital work that emerged as a popular series called “Reactive Books.” In this endeavor, I focused on developing not just “interactive” media, but “reactive” media, where the interaction hits at a more sensorial level.
    • 2017, J. F. Lewis, “Royal Contingencies”, in Oathkeeper:
      Combined with the scent of stale air inside the tent and the snores of another person nearby, the sensorial collage conjured memories of brighter days camping with his father the king… even hunting trips with his younger brother before Dolvek had become so insufferable.

Derived termsEdit

TranslationsEdit

AnagramsEdit


CatalanEdit

AdjectiveEdit

sensorial (masculine and feminine plural sensorials)

  1. sensory

SynonymsEdit

Further readingEdit


PortugueseEdit

AdjectiveEdit

sensorial m or f (plural sensoriais, comparable)

  1. Of or pertaining to a sensation or the senses; sensorial; sensory.

InflectionEdit


SpanishEdit

AdjectiveEdit

sensorial (plural sensoriales)

  1. sensory
    Synonym: sensorio

Further readingEdit