Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. perception

noun. ['pɝˈsɛpʃən'] the representation of what is perceived; basic component in the formation of a concept.

Synonyms

  • pattern
  • perceptual experience
  • percept
  • visual percept
  • mental representation
  • shape
  • figure
  • representation
  • ground
  • internal representation
  • form

Antonyms

  • figure
  • attention
  • stifle
  • diverge

Etymology

  • perception (French)
  • perceptio (Latin)

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Rhymes with Taste Perception

  • self-deception
  • preconception
  • misconception
  • contraception
  • misperception
  • interception
  • conception
  • reception
  • inception
  • exception
  • deception

2. perception

noun. ['pɝˈsɛpʃən'] the process of perceiving.

Synonyms

  • somaesthesia
  • perceptual constancy
  • basic cognitive process
  • sense impression
  • esthesis
  • touch
  • constancy
  • sensation
  • tactile sensation
  • auditory perception
  • beholding
  • sound perception
  • seeing
  • detection
  • somatic sensation
  • somatesthesia
  • sensing
  • somesthesia
  • touch sensation
  • aesthesis
  • sense experience
  • visual perception
  • sense datum
  • tactual sensation

Antonyms

  • pleasure
  • gravity
  • dislike
  • pride

Etymology

  • perception (French)
  • perceptio (Latin)

3. perception

noun. ['pɝˈsɛpʃən'] a way of conceiving something.

Synonyms

  • conceptualisation
  • conceptualization

Antonyms

  • levity
  • agitation
  • inattention

Etymology

  • perception (French)
  • perceptio (Latin)

4. perception

noun. ['pɝˈsɛpʃən'] knowledge gained by perceiving.

Synonyms

  • cognizance
  • insight
  • discernment
  • knowledge
  • perceptiveness
  • cognition
  • penetration

Antonyms

  • ingratitude
  • despair
  • pain
  • fear

Etymology

  • perception (French)
  • perceptio (Latin)

5. taste

verb. ['ˈteɪst'] have flavor; taste of something.

Synonyms

  • savor
  • smack

Antonyms

  • depreciation
  • terseness
  • verboseness

Etymology

  • tasten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • taster (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

6. taste

noun. ['ˈteɪst'] the sensation that results when taste buds in the tongue and throat convey information about the chemical composition of a soluble stimulus.

Synonyms

  • bitterness
  • finish
  • sense impression
  • sour
  • tartness
  • relish
  • esthesis
  • flatness
  • tang
  • gustatory perception
  • savour
  • sensation
  • astringency
  • sapidity
  • gustatory sensation
  • taste sensation
  • sugariness
  • salinity
  • sourness
  • sweet
  • taste perception
  • nip
  • bitter
  • sweetness
  • astringence
  • aesthesis
  • flavour
  • smack
  • flavor
  • savor
  • salt
  • sense experience
  • mellowness
  • sense datum

Antonyms

  • sweet
  • unsoured
  • good-natured
  • fragrant

Etymology

  • tasten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • taster (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

7. taste

noun. ['ˈteɪst'] a strong liking.

Synonyms

  • liking
  • predilection
  • penchant
  • weakness
  • preference

Antonyms

  • nonastringent
  • good nature
  • sugarless
  • sour

Etymology

  • tasten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • taster (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

8. taste

verb. ['ˈteɪst'] perceive by the sense of taste.

Synonyms

  • perceive
  • savor
  • comprehend

Antonyms

  • unpleasant
  • unpleasantness
  • nastiness
  • disagreeableness

Etymology

  • tasten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • taster (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

9. taste

verb. ['ˈteɪst'] take a sample of.

Synonyms

  • degust
  • try out
  • ingest
  • have
  • take in
  • consume
  • take
  • sample

Antonyms

  • tolerable
  • unresentful
  • painless
  • joyful

Etymology

  • tasten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • taster (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

10. taste

noun. ['ˈteɪst'] delicate discrimination (especially of aesthetic values).

Synonyms

  • appreciation
  • virtu
  • style
  • trend
  • discernment
  • vertu
  • tasteful
  • perceptiveness
  • delicacy
  • discrimination
  • discretion
  • vogue
  • tasteless
  • culture
  • secernment

Antonyms

  • tasteless
  • sweeten
  • harmonious
  • activeness

Etymology

  • tasten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • taster (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

Sentences with taste-perception


1. Noun Phrase
These commonly prescribed drugs may cause a metallic taste in the mouth and other taste disturbances, such as partial loss of taste perception.

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