sense of touch

NOUN
  1. the faculty by which external objects or forces are perceived through contact with the body (especially the hands)
    only sight and touch enable us to locate objects in the space around us
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How To Use sense of touch In A Sentence

  • Temperature, tannins and the effervescence of sparkling wines are perceived through the sense of touch in the mouth.
  • Millions of years of evolution have equipped us to delicately manipulate our environment through our sense of touch.
  • Her sense of touch has sensibly increased during the year, and has gained in acuteness and delicacy. The Story of My Life
  • The qualifications for a pickpocket are a light tread, a delicate sense of touch, combined with firm nerves. The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction Volume 20, No. 576, November 17, 1832
  • The experiments explain how the circuitry of a region of the mouse brain called the somatosensory cortex, which processes input from the various systems in the body that respond to the sense of touch, can change. Gaea Times (by Simple Thoughts) Breaking News and incisive views 24/7
  • The evidence suggests that our sense of touch is programmed to diminish with age.
  • Second replaced the brand to increase the international field of vision and the sense of touch.
  • There are also contemplative zones, like a fragrant garden for smell, the colour garden and a pool of lilies for sight, and a tactile area strewn with weather-beaten rocks to stimulate the sense of touch.
  • He relies first on smell, then on taste; his sense of touch comes last.
  • It is the osteopathic physician's highly developed sense of touch that allows the physician to palpate (feel) this motion and, through skilled hands, to administer osteopathic manipulative treatments.
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