(of a statement or course of action) Chosen in accordance with wisdom or prudence; likely to be of benefit,
(of a statement or course of action) Chosen in accordance with wisdom or prudence; likely to be of benefit
I cannot believe that it is sensible to spend so much
a sensible diet
(of a person) Possessing or displaying prudence
he was a sensible and capable boy
(of an object) Practical and functional rather than decorative
Mom always made me have sensible shoes
Readily perceived; appreciable
it will effect a sensible reduction in these figures
Able to notice or appreciate; not unaware of
we are sensible of the difficulties he faces
reasonable: showing reason or sound judgment; "a sensible choice"; "a sensible person"
able to feel or perceive; "even amoeba are sensible creatures"; "the more sensible parts of the skin"
aware intuitively or intellectually of something sensed; "made sensible of his mistakes"; "I am sensible that the mention of such a circumstance may appear trifling"- Henry Hallam; "sensible that a good deal more is still to be done"- Edmund Burke
(sensibleness) the quality of showing good sense or practical judgment
(sensibly) sanely: with good sense or in a reasonable or intelligent manner; "he acted sensibly in the crisis"; "speak more sanely about these affairs"; "acted quite reasonably"
(Sensibly) Sensibility refers to an acute perception of or responsiveness toward something, such as the emotions of another. This concept emerged in eighteenth-century Britain, and was closely associated with studies of sense perception as the means through which knowledge is gathered. ...
Perceptible by the senses; Easily perceived; appreciable; Able to feel or perceive; Of or pertaining to the senses; sensory; Cognizant; having the perception of something; aware of something; Acting with or showing good sense; able to make good judgements based on reason; Characterized more by ...
presented to the subject by means of sensibility. (Cf. intelligible.)
A. practical, reasonable, something that makes sense