motorically

motorically

(məʊˈtɒrɪkəlɪ)
adv
by way of motoric or muscular movement
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Children have no ego yet, but only an id; the id still reacts alloplastically, not motorically. The analysis should be able to provide for the patient the previously missing favorable milieu for building up the ego, and so put an end to that state of mimetism which like a conditioned reflex only drives the person toward repetition.
They are not only motorically undeveloped, but their emotions appear to be mostly limited to the nonspecific states of distress and satisfaction.
It is common knowledge that friends undergo a mild metamorphosis as soon as they begin to 'talk shop,' 'talk business,' or do anything else that puts them into 'workmode.' When confronted with work-related matters, for example, the lawyer friend may become more careful with language; when asked about research, the professor friend may begin to monologue and use fancy words such as 'juxtaposition'; when in a musical environment, the musician may become more motorically animated and, perhaps, more prepared for focused practice.
Further, students who are more (motorically) advanced may be ready to move on to more gregarious activity.
In addition, a growing body of research shows that children who are frequently immersed in natural settings are healthier; are more social and independent; are more advanced motorically; have improved cognitive, reasoning, and observational skills; and exhibit more imaginative and creative play (Fjortoft & Sageie, 2000; Louv, 2005; Malone & Tranter, 2003; Rivkin, 1990; Wells, 2000; Wells & Evans, 2003).
We understand actions not only by visual recognition, but also motorically. In addition, the study confirms that the cerebellum is part of the action observation network.
For example if considering only micro learning, it seems obvious that some people enter in a different manner due to different physical properties, but some of them are physically and motorically similar and therefore it is possible to observe this phenomenon in Table 1.
This might explain why she does not venture into typical childhood activities like riding a bike; she cannot visually process or motorically plan what she needs to do.
Clark hypothesized that the ability to read requires the ability to recognize spatial orientation but not the ability to motorically reproduce a geometric figure.