Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. sense

verb. ['ˈsɛns'] perceive by a physical sensation, e.g., coming from the skin or muscles.

Synonyms

  • perceive
  • comprehend

Antonyms

  • insignificance
  • unimportance
  • significant

Etymology

  • sense (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sens (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

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Rhymes with Sense Organ

  • kollmorgen
  • sorgen
  • morgun
  • morgen
  • morgan
  • horgan
  • gorgone
  • gorgon
  • goergen
  • dorgan
  • borgen

2. sense

noun. ['ˈsɛns'] a general conscious awareness.

Synonyms

  • sense of responsibility
  • sense of direction
  • knowingness
  • consciousness
  • awareness
  • cognisance

Antonyms

  • inanimateness
  • insentience
  • effector
  • sensitizing

Etymology

  • sense (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sens (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

3. sense

noun. ['ˈsɛns'] the meaning of a word or expression; the way in which a word or expression or situation can be interpreted.

Synonyms

  • import
  • acceptation
  • meaning
  • word meaning
  • signified
  • signification
  • word sense

Antonyms

  • judgment in personam
  • judiciousness
  • injudiciousness
  • approval

Etymology

  • sense (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sens (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

4. sense

noun. ['ˈsɛns'] the faculty through which the external world is apprehended.

Synonyms

  • sentiency
  • module
  • sensibility
  • sensitiveness
  • sentience
  • sense modality
  • mental faculty
  • sensory faculty
  • sensory system
  • modality
  • sensitivity
  • faculty

Antonyms

  • unperceptiveness
  • insensitiveness
  • sentient
  • insentient

Etymology

  • sense (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sens (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

5. organ

noun. ['ˈɔrgən'] a fully differentiated structural and functional unit in an animal that is specialized for some particular function.

Synonyms

  • sucker
  • primordium
  • lobe
  • sensory receptor
  • effector
  • body part
  • crystalline lens
  • secreter
  • sense organ
  • erectile organ
  • glossa
  • wing
  • speech organ
  • anlage
  • foot
  • vital organ
  • invertebrate foot
  • ctene
  • internal organ
  • receptor
  • gland
  • clapper
  • cell organ
  • vitals
  • taret organ
  • siphon
  • external organ
  • viscus
  • vocal organ
  • lens of the eye
  • tongue
  • lingua
  • reproductive organ
  • secretory organ
  • sex organ
  • secretor
  • target organ
  • syphon
  • organelle
  • contractile organ
  • lens
  • contractor
  • end organ
  • ovipositor
  • organ of speech
  • stinger
  • comb-plate

Antonyms

  • receptor
  • start
  • go on
  • activity

Etymology

  • organum (Latin)
  • ὄργανον (Ancient Greek (to 1453))

6. sense

noun. ['ˈsɛns'] sound practical judgment.

Synonyms

  • good sense
  • gumption
  • judgment
  • logic
  • horse sense
  • discernment
  • mother wit
  • nous
  • road sense
  • sagacity
  • judgement
  • sagaciousness

Antonyms

  • insensibility
  • unconsciousness
  • insensitive
  • sensitive

Etymology

  • sense (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sens (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

7. organ

noun. ['ˈɔrgən'] (music) an electronic simulation of a pipe organ.

Synonyms

  • electric organ
  • electronic organ
  • Hammond organ
  • electronic musical instrument

Antonyms

  • ride
  • subtract
  • head
  • artificial language

Etymology

  • organum (Latin)
  • ὄργανον (Ancient Greek (to 1453))

8. organ

noun. ['ˈɔrgən'] a government agency or instrument devoted to the performance of some specific function.

Synonyms

  • federal agency
  • bureau
  • authority
  • agency
  • office

Antonyms

  • certain
  • uncertain
  • sure
  • unsure

Etymology

  • organum (Latin)
  • ὄργανον (Ancient Greek (to 1453))

9. sense

noun. ['ˈsɛns'] a natural appreciation or ability.

Synonyms

  • appreciation
  • grasp

Antonyms

  • unsusceptibility
  • reversal
  • judgment in rem

Etymology

  • sense (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sens (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

10. organ

noun. ['ˈɔrgən'] a periodical that is published by a special interest group.

Synonyms

  • house organ

Antonyms

  • activeness
  • beginning

Etymology

  • organum (Latin)
  • ὄργανον (Ancient Greek (to 1453))
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