What is another word for sense of time?

Pronunciation: [sˈɛns ɒv tˈa͡ɪm] (IPA)

There are several synonyms for the phrase "sense of time". These include temporal awareness, time perception, and chronometry. Temporal awareness refers to an individual's ability to perceive the passage of time and recognize different intervals, such as seconds, minutes, and hours. Time perception refers to the subjective experience of time, which can vary depending on an individual's emotional state, cognitive processes, and external factors. Similarly, chronometry refers to the measurement of time and the study of its properties. Together, these synonyms illustrate the complex nature of the concept of time and the various ways in which it can be understood and experienced.

Synonyms for Sense of time:

What are the hypernyms for Sense of time?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.
  • Other hypernyms:

    temporal acuity, temporal awareness, temporal discernment, temporal perception.

Famous quotes with Sense of time

  • Animals... don't have a sense of time. You just have to do things over and over with animals until they happen to do it right because they don't really know what you want.
    Bruce Greenwood
  • Love is a symbol of eternity. It wipes out all sense of time, destroying all memory of a beginning and all fear of an end.
    Madame de Stael
  • An unhurried sense of time is in itself a form of wealth.
    Bonnie Friedman
  • As Malaparte saw it, Naples was a pagan city with an ancient sense of time. Christianity taught those who were converted to it to think of history as the unfolding of a single plot – a moral drama of sin and redemption. In the ancient world there was no such plot – only a multitude of stories that were forever being repeated. Inhabiting that ancient world, the Neapolitans did not expect any fundamental alteration in human affairs. Not having accepted the Christian story of redemption, they had not been seduced by the myth of progress. Never having believed civilization to be permanent, they were not surprised when it foundered.
    John Gray (philosopher)
  • Cubism taught me much and the principle of Pissarro, furthered by Seurat, taught me more. These with Cezanne are the great logicians of color. No one will ever paint like Cezanne for example, because no one will ever have his peculiar visual gifts; or to put it less dogmatically, will anyone ever appear again with so peculiar and almost unbelievable a faculty for dividing color sensations and making logical realizations of them? Has anyone ever placed his color more reasonably with more of a sense of time and measure than he? I think not, and he furnished for the enthusiast of today new reasons for research into the realm of color for itself.
    Marsden Hartley

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