perceptive

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per·cep·tive

(per-sep'tiv),
Relating to or having a higher than normal power of perception.

perceptive

(pər-sĕp′tĭv)
adj.
1. Of or relating to perception: perceptive faculties.
2.
a. Having the ability to perceive; keen in discernment.
b. Marked by discernment and understanding; sensitive.

per·cep′tive·ly adv.
per′cep·tiv′i·ty (pûr′sĕp-tĭv′ĭ-tē), per·cep′tive·ness n.

per·cep·tive

(pĕr-sep'tiv)
Relating to or having a higher than normal power of perception.
References in periodicals archive ?
The scale gives the profile in terms of self-disclosure, openness to feedback and perceptiveness.
The substantial, profound constitutional reforms announced by HM King Mohammed VI in his speech of March 9 attest to the Sovereign's perceptiveness and wisdom, and we are really impressed and confident about the Kingdom's future," Kenji Kosaka said in a statement.
Fortunately, perceptiveness is something you can learn.
And there's clearly a gap out there for political perceptiveness.
The coming future will witness the extent of the Arab leaders and rulers' perceptiveness of that reality.
These two, like their FAT partner Sean Griffiths, write with perceptiveness and clarity--which is why they often appear in our sister publication, The Architects' Journal.
McLeish could easily have been a man of this match for the perceptiveness of his team selection.
The almost-Dostoevskian mixture of uncanny perceptiveness and a dysfunctional ego that drives Eugene is tragically underscored by the fact that the narrative, as we soon learn, is offered while he is locked up in an insane asylum following a nervous breakdown--yet in truth, we realize later, serving an insanity-plea sentence for the old lady's murder, which Eugene himself committed to forestall being inevitably abandoned by her, too.
Perhaps it was Robert Koren's perceptiveness to race over to the bench and convince Tony Mow bray that Roman Bednar should not be taken off - he had noticed that Jonathan Greening was worse for wear after taking a blow to the head.
for reporters' persistence, use of databases, and perceptiveness.
He decides that he will emulate Dickens rather than Dostoevsky because Dickens shows that "there is always another side to things, a little foolish, a little pretentious deserving of laughter and cleansing of vision, and that anyone who writes should write like Dickens, moving the action along not by hatred but with perceptiveness and indulgence, not reforming the world but passing through it .
In sum, the fact that a broad swath of Wittgenstein scholars remain fundamentally opposed to 'New' answers does nothing to detract from the perceptiveness of 'New' criticisms and questions, and, as such, this volume is of universal significance to scholars of Diamond and Wittgenstein alike, regardless of one's philosophical predisposition.