kinesthetic sensation

kinesthetic sense

(1) The recognition of the body and its parts in space as the parts relate to each other.
(2) Kinesthesia, see there.  
(3) Myesthesia, see there.

kinesthetic sensation

sensory inputs which recognize the orientation of the different parts of the body in relation to other parts as well as the rates of movements of the body parts.
References in periodicals archive ?
Starosta W, Aniol-Strzyzewska K, Fostiak D, Jablonowska E, Krzesinski S, PawlowaStarosta T, 1989, Precision of kinesthetic sensation - element of diagnosis of performance of advanced competitors.
The results may have important practical implications for motor-disabled individuals who retain some kinesthetic sensation.
Thus, dance training enhances the imagery of kinesthetic sensation and influences the choice of spatial direction, facilitating the body-space interaction.
Inspired by the dance writing of Barbara Browning and other dance ethnologists since the mid-1980s, the moving quality (physically and affectively) of Hahn's prose achieves kinesthetic sensation and evokes the reader's empathy.
Abstract: An haptic interface allows the interaction among a human operator and a virtual environment defined in a computer, the haptic interaction with a virtual object establishes a kinesthetic sensation to the user.
05) at-risk students preferred significantly more kinesthetic sensation and physical movement in their learning than did male (M = 20.
For the purposes of this discussion, it is important to note that we do not have any kinesthetic sensation of the diaphragm contracting, or of the air moving in and out the lungs.
2) Significant kinesthetic sensations are experienced in both daily movements and in highly skilled movements, either unconscious or intentional.
In other words, providing specific imagery instructions on the effects of the movement might result in using an external visual imagery perspective, whereas prioritizing tactile and kinesthetic sensations would mean combining internal visual imagery perspective and kinesthetic imagery.
The camera lens may be thought of as an "eye," but without a natural link to the kinesthetic sensations of a living body it has little to do with the experience we know as human.
Finally, individuals who look down at an angle appeal to kinesthetic sensations as they recollect what they felt or experienced.
Sensations still untapped electronically are odors, tastes, touch, pressure, and kinesthetic sensations.