n. 感觉官能（即视、听、嗅、味、触五觉）; 感觉; 天赋，悟性; 理智，判断力; 好处; 意义; 看待…的角度
v. 感觉到; 意识到; 检测出
Your senses are the physical abilities of sight, smell, hearing, touch, and taste.
She stared at him again, unable to believe the evidence of her senses.
...a keen sense of smell.
If you sense something, you become aware of it or you realize it, although it is not very obvious.
She probably sensed that I wasn't telling her the whole story...
He looks about him, sensing danger...
If you have a sense that something is the case, you think that it is the case, although you may not have firm, clear evidence for this belief.
Suddenly you got this sense that people were drawing themselves away from each other...
There is no sense of urgency on either side.
If you have a sense of guilt or relief, for example, you feel guilty or relieved.
When your child is struggling for life, you feel this overwhelming sense of guilt...
Lulled into a false sense of security, we eagerly awaited their return.
If you have a sense of something such as duty or justice, you are aware of it and believe it is important.
My sense of justice was offended...
We must keep a sense of proportion about all this...
Someone who has a sense of timing or style has a natural ability with regard to timing or style. You can also say that someone has a bad sense of timing or style.
He has an impeccable sense of timing...
Her dress sense is appalling.
Sense is the ability to make good judgments and to behave sensibly.
...when he was younger and had a bit more sense...
When that doesn't work they sometimes have the sense to seek help...
If you say that there is no sense or little sense in doing something, you mean that it is not a sensible thing to do because nothing useful would be gained by doing it.
There's no sense in pretending this doesn't happen...
There's little sense in trying to outspend a competitor with a much larger service factory.
A sense of a word or expression is one of its possible meanings.
...a noun which has two senses...
Then she remembered that they had no mind in any real sense of that word.
Sense is used in several expressions to indicate how true your statement is. For example, if you say that something is true in a sense, you mean that it is partly true, or true in one way. If you say that something is true in a general sense, you mean that it is true in a general way.
In a sense, both were right...
In one sense, the fact that few new commercial buildings can be financed does not matter...
If something makes sense, you can understand it.
He was sitting there saying, 'Yes, the figures make sense.'
It all makes sense now.
When you make sense of something, you succeed in understanding it.
Provided you didn't try to make sense of it, it sounded beautiful...
This is to help her to come to terms with her early upbringing and make sense of past experiences.
If a course of action makes sense, it seems sensible.
It makes sense to look after yourself...
The project should be reappraised to see whether it made sound economic sense...
If you say that someone has come to their senses or has been brought to their senses, you mean that they have stopped being foolish and are being sensible again.
Eventually the world will come to its senses and get rid of them...
May her death bring these people to their senses.
If you say that someone seems to have taken leave of their senses, you mean that they have done or said something very foolish.
They looked at me as if I had taken leave of my senses.
If you say that someone talks sense, you mean that what they say is sensible.
If you have a sense that something is true or get a sense that something is true, you think that it is true.
Do you have the sense that you are loved by the public?
I get a sense that people are feeling better about themselves.
to see sense
1. a general conscious awareness;
2. the meaning of a word or expression; the way in which a word or expression or situation can be interpreted;
3. the faculty through which the external world is apprehended;
4. sound practical judgment;
5. a natural appreciation or ability;
1. perceive by a physical sensation, e.g., coming from the skin or muscles;
2. detect some circumstance or entity automatically;
3. become aware of not through the senses but instinctively;
feeling, sensation, sense, perception
judgement, discrimination, sense
meaning, implication, sense
bring someone to their (或come to one's) senses
in a (或one)sense
in one's senses
make sense of
out of one's senses
a sense of direction
take leave of one's senses
I felt a strange sense of elation.
The sense of the word is not clear.
There's no sense in taking unnecessary risks.
He is conscious of a sense of guilt.
I judge it by common sense.