visual perception

(redirected from Sense of sight)
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Related to Sense of sight: sense of hearing, sense of taste
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Synonyms for visual perception

References in periodicals archive ?
Speaking to Manila Bulletin, the 39-year-old devotee said that while he may not have been granted the gift for the sense of sight from birth, his faith toward Saint Lucy remains strong.
In the first episode, the pair are focusing on the sense of sight, going beyond the spectrum of light that the human eye can see.
Take advantage of the relaxing power of your sense of sight, smell, hearing, touch, and taste.
For surely it cannot be quite right, If you do not rely on sense of sight, And use your handshake to find out, Something that we don''t know about?
So we thought that by holding a 'dinner in the dark' event we could give the public a chance to feel what the visually impaired feel - it will make people rely on their other senses more and appreciate their sense of sight.
Researchers wanted to explain Game Transfer Phenomena (GTP), which is how playing games can affect a person's sense of sight, sound, and touch after they are done playing.
For the moment, let's concede that the sense of sight is no longer the primary means of driving impulse purchases.
But our sense of sight is a limited and biased representation of the underlying physical universe.
According to McCandless, the sense of sight has by far the fastest and biggest bandwidth of any of the five senses: About 80 per cent of the information we take in is visual and through our eyes.
The 'rustle, rustle' language of trees and the rich smell of lavender serve Anthea well as she demonstrates the different knowledge that she had acquired over time is as valid as the dominant sense of sight.
Our ability to perform daily activities is heavily dependent on our sense of sight.
How much do you rely on your sense of sight and sound when enjoying a meal?
These are the optical and spectacular sights which attract the sense of sight and then go deep into the heart of a human bieng.
Their texture, weight, and material seem no less important than how they look; the sense of sight alone seems an inadequate tool with which to grasp them.