time sense

(redirected from Sense of time)
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time sense

the faculty by which the passage of time is appreciated.

time sense

The ability to detect differences in time intervals.
See also: sense
References in classic literature ?
Levin lost all sense of time, and could not have told whether it was late or early now.
He had no sense of time, and was so full of adventures that all I have told you about him is only a halfpenny-worth of them.
All sense of time is lost in the monotony of ex- pectation, of hope, and of desire--which is only one: Get the ship to the southward
The delicate, shaded silkscreen artwork and restrained palette convey perfectly a sense of time present in time past, or transcending time.
LYSERGIC acid diethylamide ( LSD), colloquially known as Acid, is a semisynthetic psychedelic drug, well known for its psychological effects which can include altered thinking processes, closed and open eye visuals, synesthesia, an altered sense of time and spiritual experiences.
The neurologist will tell you that our sense of time comes from the striatum - a lump of tissue in your forebrain which creates the sensation of time passing (when you're waiting for a train, for example), but the physicist will tell you there is another thing called time which has nothing to do with the sense of time in your brain, and this form of time is a dimension of space that can be warped by gravitational fields and possibly reversed.
I first visited 20 years ago and have returned a dozen times since, needing to connect with a culture so ancient it resets my own sense of time.
During her ordeal she was raped twice and lost all sense of time, not knowing whether it was night or day.
A system that gives people a sense of time and respect for work and above all ownership.
There is a wonderful sense of time and place and her characters are well drawn.
Scientists from University College London (UCL) set out to answer the question "Where does our sense of time come from?
Neuroscientific evidence interprets both hypnotic trance induction and different meditation traditions as modified states of consciousness that emphasize attention, concentration and the letting go of thoughts, but they differ in terms of sensory input, processing, memory, and the sense of time.