- Latin audire ("to hear") (Wiktionary)
- audi(o)- + -al1. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The sense of social hierarchy is even audial, with each button sounding a different chime.”
“The recording industry -- once an audial but now a visual medium -- has all but erased the line separating music and soft porn with Madonna, Britney Spears, and Lady Gaga all becoming queens of pop as much for their scantily-clad bodies as for their music.”
“Since my audial memory isn't as good as my visual, I can listen to their stories every year or so, and while still moderately familiar I find it as entertaining as the first time around.”
“For example, in visual cognition, the object-aspects may be the appearance of merely colored shapes; in audial cognition of speech, they may be the appearance of merely the sound of consonants and vowels.”
“Now all we have to do is to keep playing it, until it becomes part of Sage's everyday environment - not exclusive (like original classical music was written for and performed only for the church or for royalty), but part of her audial surroundings.”
“It is knowable by either visual or audial cognition and is revealing in the sense that it reveals the motivation.”
“Modern technology has added a new feature to the audial glut: the loudspeaker.”
“Buyer's deafness: selective, quickly fading, total BLOCKQUOTEage of the audial canal.”
“In sensory cognition (seeing, hearing, smelling, tasting, and physically feeling something), the different types of sensory consciousness, such as visual or audial, give rise to and directly cognize (dngos-su rig-pa) only mental aspects (rnam-pa, mental holograms) or mental derivatives (gzugs-bsnyan) resembling external phenomena.”
“Thus, for example, only mental aspects resembling colored shapes appear to visual cognition and only mental aspects resembling the sounds of vowels and consonants appear to audial cognition.”
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