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.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

kin·es·thet·ic

(kin'es-thet'ik)
Relating to kinesthesia.
Synonym(s): kinaesthetic.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

kinesthesia

(kĭn″ĕs-thē′zē-ă) [″ + aisthesis, sensation]
The ability to perceive extent, direction, or weight of movement.
kinesthetic, adjective
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners

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.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Where V = Visual Style, A = Auditory Style, RW = Read/Write Style, K = Kinesthetic Style, MM = Multi-model style, V* Previous_GPA = the interactive effect of previous GPA on Visual Style, A* Previous_GPA = the interactive effect of previous GPA on Auditory Style, RW* Previous_GPA = the interactive effect of previous GPA on Read/Write Style, K* Previous_GPA = the interactive effect of previous GPA on Kinesthetic Style and MM* Previous_GPA = the interactive effect of previous GPA on Multi-model style.
Kinesthetic or physical and palpable learners want to use their good judgment, intelligence and logic about the situation on which they are working.
First year student showed 2 visual 29.4% and kinesthetic 28.3% is the most preferred learning style, followed with read/write 25.4% and auditory 16.9%.
Among the dental undergraduate students acting as participants in this research, aural accompanied by kinesthetic were the most commonly preferred single methods of learning.
DNI emphasizes correct anatomical and biomechanical embodiment and kinesthetic awareness for mindful and safe movement and function.
Among the unimodal group, 65.2% of the students were kinesthetic learners, followed by 20% were auditory learners.
For example, if visual, the coach might say, " I see that you are upset"; if auditory "It sounds like you need someone to listen"; and if kinesthetic, "I feel that we should share feelings." (Helm, 1989).
Instructions for attentional focus guided participants to direct their attention using an internal focus (INTF), external focus (EXTF), or kinesthetic focus (KINF).
Although the rubber hand illusion and the kinesthetic mirror illusion use different materials, they seem to work in very similar ways.
Although the NATS community has taken relatively little notice of kinesthesia, Dora Ohrenstein addressed it in her 2003 Journal of Singing article titled "Insights into Training Aural and Kinesthetic Awareness." (5) She relates singing skills to motor skills and explores key concepts of learning theory including the central role of kinesthesia in motor skill development.
Ji, Huang (1987) also observed a high level of kinesthetic sensitivity in the hands and elbows of basketball players, which was similar to what Zajac et al.
VAK is an acronym that stands for three major sensory modes of learning: visual, aural, and kinesthetic, depending on the neural system with which a learner prefers to receive information.