extrasensory


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Related to extrasensory: extrasensory perception

ex·tra·sen·so·ry

(eks'tră-sen'sō'rē),
Outside or beyond the ordinary senses; not limited to the senses, as in extrasensory perception.

extrasensory

(ĕk′strə-sĕn′sə-rē)
adj.
Being outside the normal range or bounds of the senses.

extrasensory

[-sen′sərē]
Etymology: L, extra + sentire, to feel
pertaining to alleged awareness of events that cannot be observed by any of the five basic senses. It includes telepathy, clairvoyance, and psychokinesis.

ex·tra·sen·so·ry

(eks'tră-sen'sŏr-ē)
Outside or beyond the ordinary senses; not limited to the senses, as in extrasensory perception
References in periodicals archive ?
Phenomenes de Metagnomie experimentale observes au cours d'une experience faite avec le "peyotl" (Echinocactus Williamsii) [Experimental extrasensory phenomena observed during an experiment carried out with "peyote"].
For the past four years, Matmos has been conducting parapsychological experiments based off the classic ganzfeld experiments, which use sensory deprivation and telepathic messaging to search for evidence of extrasensory perception, or ESP.
Tackling seasoned-author genres like the epic family saga, extrasensory capabilities and the British Empire--not to mention writing from the perspective of the opposite sex--he traces the tale of Evie Stepman, a daughter of Nigerian colonists during the last decade of British rule.
That journal recently published a peer reviewed manuscript that claims to show the existence of extrasensory perception (ESP).
Billed as part theatre part psychological experiment, it promised a 35 minute experience for two that would blur the boundary between the physical and the extrasensory.
These children and their adult counterparts are sensitive in general, perceiving sensory information and extrasensory information more acutely than most people.
Activated water is often associated with extrasensory perception, astrology, and similar realms, they say, but they considered it only as a physical object with measurable characteristics.
Among more than 70 books by Gardner, one of his first, AoFads and Fallacies in the Name of ScienceAo, heralded a lifelong passion for discrediting scientific fraud and quackeryAo, using logic to expose flat-Earth theorists, flying saucers and believers in extrasensory perception.
The soldiers harness this extrasensory perception and telepathy by staring for hours at goats, hanging bags of sand on parts of their anatomy that shouldn't see the light of day in public, and telling themselves they can pass through solid objects.
Studies of authenticated cases of animals that have travelled more than 40km found that this homing instinct could only be explained by Extrasensory perception or ESP.