sense of taste

  1. the faculty of distinguishing sweet, sour, bitter, and salty properties in the mouth
    his cold deprived him of his sense of taste
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How To Use sense of taste In A Sentence

  • Bad breath and a decreasing sense of taste and smell are common consequences.
  • Your skin is getting warmer and your sense of taste and smell have improved. The Sun
  • Even allowing for Will Fern's smock-frock, the usual garment of the rural labourer throughout the 19th c., the costumes of The Chimes reveal a consistent sense of taste, style, and design.
  • Also, my lack of sense of taste and smell means that I can't truly appreciate just how vile the office coffee is.
  • Since then, I have had no sense of taste or smell, which, as I am a food stylist and writer, has serious implications.
  • My sense of taste isn't very good; I have a cold.
  • My sense of taste isn't very good; I have a cold.
  • When you substitute artificial sweetener for real sugar, however, the body learns it can no longer use its sense of taste to gauge calories.
  • The wines are fresh and intense sense of smell and surprising the sense of taste.
  • The least developed of all, in Tarzan, was the sense of taste, for he could eat luscious fruits, or raw flesh, long buried, with almost equal appreciation; but in that he differed but slightly from more civilized epicures.
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