perceptibility love


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. The state, quality, or condition of being perceptible.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. The quality or state of being perceptible.
  • n. Perception.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. The property of being perceptible: as, the perceptibility of light or color.
  • n. Perception; power of perceiving.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. the property of being perceptible by the mind or the senses


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • But he had left Anders with a gift, analytic perceptibility.

    Anders: A Brief History

  • What you see in a conventional humdrum library is merely what is on the surface of perceptibility.

    Excerpt from Codex Infinitum

  • Global Warming is slowly but perceptibility making its presence felt from the melting artic ice packs to the changing Migration Habits of birds all over the world.

    The Canary In The Mineshaft Is The Purple Finch

  • Since material extension is a necessary condition for their perceptibility, no particular could appear to have compresent properties unless it were material.

    Plato's Middle Period Metaphysics and Epistemology

  • In a recent article examining researchers™ use of the flowering plant Arabidopsis thaliana as a model organism, Sabina Leonelli (2008) points out that models can be abstract (vs. concrete) in different ways: absolutely, in terms of their sense perceptibility; or relatively, in terms of their physical meaning with respect to the phenomena represented or the range of phenomena they are taken to represent.

    The Human Genome Project

  • Its impact on vision, for example, is to acutely intensify the perceptibility of moving objects, or, if the field of vision is static, visual gradients.


  • Therefore, if any sensible object be indivisible, such object, if set in the said extreme place whence imperceptibility ends and perceptibility begins, will have to be both visible and invisible their objects, whether regarded in general or at the same time; but this is impossible.

    On Sense and the Sensible

  • But that thing of his dissembling was only subject to his perceptibility, not to his will determinate.

    Moby Dick; or the Whale

  • As such, it is dependent precisely upon the contingent assumptions of perceptibility and significance that it seems to validate.

    'Music à La Mode'

  • Cast shadows which impair the perceptibility of objects are due to intense direct light.

    4. Electrical Energy


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