VS.

Impercipient vs. Perception

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Impercipientadjective

Lacking perception; unable to perceive.

Perceptionnoun

Organization, identification, and interpretation of sensory information.

Impercipientadjective

Not perceiving, or not able to perceive.

Perceptionnoun

Conscious understanding of something.

Perceptionnoun

Vision (ability)

Perceptionnoun

Acuity

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Perceptionnoun

(cognition) That which is detected by the five senses; not necessarily understood (imagine looking through fog, trying to understand if you see a small dog or a cat); also that which is detected within consciousness as a thought, intuition, deduction, etc.

Perceptionnoun

The act of perceiving; cognizance by the senses or intellect; apperhension by the bodily organs, or by the mind, of what is presented to them; discernment; apperhension; cognition.

Perceptionnoun

The faculty of perceiving; the faculty, or peculiar part, of man's constitution by which he has knowledge through the medium or instrumentality of the bodily organs; the act of apperhending material objects or qualities through the senses; - distinguished from conception.

‘Matter hath no life nor perception, and is not conscious of its own existence.’;

Perceptionnoun

The quality, state, or capability, of being affected by something external; sensation; sensibility.

‘This experiment discovereth perception in plants.’;

Perceptionnoun

An idea; a notion.

Perceptionnoun

the representation of what is perceived; basic component in the formation of a concept

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Perceptionnoun

a way of conceiving something;

‘Luther had a new perception of the Bible’;

Perceptionnoun

the process of perceiving

Perceptionnoun

knowledge gained by perceiving;

‘a man admired for the depth of his perception’;

Perceptionnoun

becoming aware of something via the senses

Perception

Perception (from the Latin perceptio, meaning gathering or receiving) is the organization, identification, and interpretation of sensory information in order to represent and understand the presented information or environment.All perception involves signals that go through the nervous system, which in turn result from physical or chemical stimulation of the sensory system. For example, vision involves light striking the retina of the eye; smell is mediated by odor molecules; and hearing involves pressure waves.

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