kinesthetic


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Related to kinesthetic: kinesthetic sense, kinesthetic awareness

kin·es·thet·ic

(kin'es-thet'ik),
1. Relating to kinesthesia.
See also: internal representation.
2. A person who preferentially uses mental imagery of sensate experience.
See also: internal representation.

kin·es·thet·ic

(kin'es-thet'ik)
Relating to kinesthesia.
Synonym(s): kinaesthetic.

kinesthesia

(kĭn″ĕs-thē′zē-ă) [″ + aisthesis, sensation]
The ability to perceive extent, direction, or weight of movement.
kinesthetic, adjective

kin·es·thet·ic

(kin'es-thet'ik)
1. Relating to kinesthesia.
2. A person who preferentially uses mental imagery of sensate experience.
Synonym(s): kinaesthetic.
References in periodicals archive ?
Musicians rely on their kinesthetic memory to keep playing.
Fourth, the social science majors had a proclivity for verbal kinesthetic learning, a component of the perceptual category, which indicated that the social science majors preferred to read aloud to internalize and learn new information.
The visual learner can picture the story; the auditory learner enjoys listening to the story; and the kinesthetic learner can connect to the emotions in a story.
The younger age category appears to be more kinesthetic and less visual; however the student sample size was not large enough to support statistical comparison.
Kinesthetics will show you their thought processes by the way they move their eyes and the words they use.
In studying cultural differences in learners' preferences, Reid (1987) found that most high intermediate and advanced ESL students enrolled in an intensive English program in the US strongly preferred kinesthetic learning, particularly those from Arabic, Spanish, Chinese, Korean, Malay, and Thai backgrounds.
kinesthetic imagery, field dependence-independence and complex motor skills.
I had to give up my habitual patterns of moving and come back to kinesthetic delight.
Regarding the sensory system preferred by "polytechnic" students we found that they used in relatively equal proportions all three learning styles: visual, auditory and kinesthetic.
A kinesthetic preference suggests that the student learns best when the information is delivered through active learning activities, including concrete examples, practice, simulation or personal experience.
In this investigation I used Mesker's test as a measure of kinesthetic feedback.
They also address all four learning modalities: visual, auditory, kinesthetic, and tactile.