suomi-englanti sanakirja

sensory englannista suomeksi

  1. aisti-, tunto-

  2. tajunta-

  3. aistinvarainen

  1. aisti-, aistimuksellinen, aistinvarainen, sensorinen

  2. Substantiivi

sensory englanniksi

  1. Of the physical senses or sensation.

  2. (quote-book)|seriesvolume=book III|page=142|pageurl=|passage=The Species of things are perceived rather there whereto they are carried. But every ſenſory Nerve each in its place carries the Species to the beginning of the ſpinal Marrow, and therefore each in their place are judged and received by the Soul, in the beginning of the ſpinal Marrow.

  3. (quote-book)|chapter=Hints on the Ancestry of Insects|Our Common Insects: A Popular Account of the Insects of Our Fields, Forests, Gardens and Houses|location=Salem|publisher=Naturalists’ Agency|page=174|pageurl=|passage=It is evident that in the ancestor of these two groups the first pair of appendages became early adapted for purely sensory purposes, and were naturally projected far in advance of the mouth, forming the antennæ.

  4. (quote-journal), which tested and classified flesh characteristics of both Pacific and giant grenadier, are averaged and summarized in Table 10.

  5. Conveying impulses from the organs to the centers.

  6. (ux)


  7. The sensorium.

  8. (quote-book)|(w)|edition=3rd|location=London|publisher=W. and J. Innys|year_published=1721|page=344|pageurl=|passage=Is not the Senſory of Animals that place to which the ſenſitive Subſtance is preſent, and into which the ſenſible Species of Things are carried through the Nerves and Brain, that there they may be perceived by their immediate preſence to that ſubſtance ?

  9. An organ or faculty of sense.

  10. (quote-book)|(w)|chapter=Consent of Visibles, and Audibles|Sylva Sylvarvm: Or, A Naturall Historie|edition=3rd|location=London|publisher=William Rawley|year_published=1631|page=68|pageurl=|passage=''BOth'' of them ''ſpread themſelues in Round,'' and fill a whole Floare or Orbe, vnto certaine Limits : and are carried a great way : And doe languiſh and leſſen by degrees, according to the Diſtance of the Obiects from the Senſories.

  11. (quote-book)|editor=William Bray|Memoirs of John Evelyn|edition=new|volume=III|location=London|publisher=Henry Colburn|year_published=1827|page=292|pageurl=|passage=Dr. Burnet, late Bishop of Sarum, on 4 Heb. v. 13, anatomically describing the texture of the eye(..)so God who made this sensorie, did with the greatest ease and at once see all that was don thro’ the vast universe, even to the very thought as well as action.