audile


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Related to audile: audible

au·dile

 (ô′dīl′)
adj.
Of or relating to hearing; auditory.

[From Latin audīre, to hear; see au- in Indo-European roots.]

audile

(ˈɔːdɪl; ˈɔːdaɪl) psychol
n
(Psychology) a person who possesses a faculty for auditory imagery that is more distinct than his visual or other imagery
adj
(Psychology) of or relating to such a person
[C19: from aud(itory) + -ile]

au•dile

(ˈɔ dɪl, -daɪl)

adj.
1. of, pertaining to, or affecting the auditory nerves or the sense of hearing.
2. oriented to or relying heavily on the faculty of hearing.
[1885–90; aud (itory) + (tact)ile]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.audile - one whose mental imagery is auditory rather than visual or motor
beholder, observer, perceiver, percipient - a person who becomes aware (of things or events) through the senses
Adj.1.audile - of or relating to the process of hearingaudile - of or relating to the process of hearing; "auditory processing"; "an audile person"
References in periodicals archive ?
Radar detection of a collision with a moving obstacle would result in the driver been given a visual and audile alert by the system.
Provide contacts (relays) to actuate mechanical ventilation, actuate audile and visual alarms, and shutdown combustion process equipment, as
His last name, Arctor, is signifying the artificial nature of his identity reminding the audile of acting: Bob Actor.
Active listening, after all, was not just important to scientists, physicians, and Romantic poets; audile technique was also essential in exercises of reading, writing, and editing narrative.
99); and in an unabridged Audio Audile edition ($14.
The space between the wheel and the axle, which defines both, is "where the action is"; and this space is both audile and tactile.
In terms of sensory biases, the visual bias of any type of writing can be contrasted to the audile bias of sound recording or the spoken word.
Lang, calling attention to the "real culture" behind the show, suggests that the "total environment" developed in Italians' experimental projects were multi-medial covering all senses, such as tactile, visual, audile environments, and the taste, or the "gusto" to use Peter Lang's terminology not to say "style.