The traditional five senses in human kind are the senses of vision, hearing, taste, and smell, and touch. In medicine, the special senses are the first four of these; touch is specifically excluded as a special sense. Instead, the various aspects of touch (pain, heat, pressure) are all categorized as somatic senses. Senses are the physiological methods of perception. ... This does not cite any references or sources. ... Hearing is the following: Hearing is the sense by which sound is perceived. ... Taste is one of the traditional five senses and refers to the ability to detect of flavor of foodstuffs and other substances (e. ... Young boy smelling a flower Olfaction, which is also known as Olfactics is the sense of smell, and the detection of chemicals dissolved in air. ... medicines, see medication and pharmacology. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... The somatosensory system is the sensory system of somatic sensation. ...
Category: Medicine stubs The Human Nervous System The nervous system of an animal coordinates the activity of the muscles, monitors the organs, constructs and also stops input from the senses, and initiates actions. ... This article or section may be confusing for some readers, and should be edited to be clearer or more simplified. ... Senses are the physiological methods of perception. ... The visual system is the part of the nervous system which allows organisms to see. ... This does not cite any references or sources. ... The auditory system is the sensory system for the sense of hearing. ... Hearing is one of the traditional five senses, and refers to the ability to detect sound. ... The olfactory system is the sensory system used for olfaction. ... Young boy smelling a flower Olfaction, which is also known as Olfactics is the sense of smell, and the detection of chemicals dissolved in air. ... The gustatory system is the sensory system that uses taste buds (or lingual papillae) on the upper surface of the tongue to provide information about the taste of food being eaten. ... Taste is one of the traditional five senses and refers to the ability to detect of flavor of foodstuffs and other substances (e. ... Somatic sensation consists of the various sensory receptors that trigger the experiences labelled as touch or pressure, temperature (warm or cold), pain (including itch and tickle), and the sensations of muscle movement and joint position including posture, movement, and facial expression (collectively also called proprioception). ... A nociceptor is a sensory receptor that sends signals that cause the perception of pain in response to potentially damaging stimulus. ... A thermoreceptor is a sensory receptor that responds to temperature, primarily within the innocuous range. ... It has been suggested that Equilibrioception be merged into this article or section. ... A mechanoreceptor is a sensory receptor that responds to mechanical pressure or distortion. ... The use of water pressure - the Captain Cook Memorial Jet in Lake Burley Griffin, Canberra. ... Oscillation is the variation, typically in time, of some measure as seen, for example, in a swinging pendulum. ... // Proprioception (PRO-pree-o-SEP-shun (IPA pronunciation: ); from Latin proprius, meaning ones own and perception) is the sense of the relative position of neighbouring parts of the body. ... In a sensory system, a sensory receptor is a structure that recognizes a stimulus in the internal or external environment of an organism. ...
Special obligations are often appealed to in arguments against consequentialism, because consequentialism is unable to accommodate agent-relative reasons and genuinely special obligations are agent-relative reasons.
The third strategy available to a voluntarist defender of special obligations is to argue that while it is not the case that all special obligations are reducible to contractual obligations, nonetheless, all special obligations share the feature of voluntary assumption with contractual obligations.
However, the sense in which a commandant of a camp has obligations of role does not seem to be a moral or reason-giving sense, and it is at least an open question as to whether Orthodox Jewish women have obligations to be submissive to the male members of their community.
However, touch (along with the senses of pressure, temperature, and pain) is one of the general senses that has small sensory receptors scattered throughout the body in the skin (for a further discussion, see chapter 4).
The sense of taste is also influenced by the smell and texture of substances, hereditary factors, culture, and familiarity with specific taste sensations.
Since the specialsenses are often affected by problems in other parts or systems of the body, it is important to take care of the body as a whole.
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