perceive

(redirected from perceivers)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal.
Related to perceivers: Sensory perception, perseveres

per·ceive

(pər-sēv′)
v.
1. To become aware of directly through any of the senses, especially sight or hearing.
2. To achieve understanding of; apprehend.

per·ceiv′a·ble adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
Darley and Gross (1983) found that even though the target's presentation is ambiguous, perceivers use demographic cues to interpret the target's uncertain academic capabilities as high or low.
The machine serves Noon well; it opens a stimulating passage examining the correlation between the infected perceiver and the phenomenological object.
By moving along perceivers are able to measure the sculpture against their bodies.
The more message perceivers elaborate on health messages, the more effective the messages are (Keller and Block 1996).
Judgers (J) help keep the team on schedule, while perceivers (P) help the team consider other alternatives in the decision-making process (5, p.
One would expect a person with little motivation to perceive a dead person who is a stranger, or--to put it differently--to involuntarily and unconsciously generate an image of a deceased person that the perceiver did not know or knew hardly at all.
Furthermore, facial attractiveness and symmetry, instead of signalling health, may have evolved more as a way of disguising health problems in order to manipulate perceivers and therefore may not serve as a reliable means of gauging fitness (Kalick et al.
H4: That Entrepreneurship students have a higher occurrence as Perceivers compared to the general population.
Students reflect on their role as perceivers, namely, the extent to which their own beliefs and cultural background shaped their perception of the village and how perceptions differed among the members of the group.
Interestingly enough, neither in Gibson's nor in Cadigan's works discussed here are AIs the focalizers, the perceivers describing the events; they are always at the receiving end, the objects of the perceiving human subjects.
Perceivers like to go with the flow and stay open to last-minute options.
In time, perceivers may recognize that new object as one relating to older objects that refer to common experience.