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6 definitions found

From: DICT.TW English-Chinese Dictionary 英漢字典

 feel /ˈfi(ə)l/

From: DICT.TW English-Chinese Medical Dictionary 英漢醫學字典

 feel /ˈfɪ(ə)l/ 動詞

From: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

 Feel v. t. [imp. & p. p. Felt p. pr. & vb. n. Feeling.]
 1. To perceive by the touch; to take cognizance of by means of the nerves of sensation distributed all over the body, especially by those of the skin; to have sensation excited by contact of (a thing) with the body or limbs.
 Who feel
 Those rods of scorpions and those whips of steel.   --Creecn.
 2. To touch; to handle; to examine by touching; as, feel this piece of silk; hence, to make trial of; to test; often with out.
    Come near, . . . that I may feel thee, my son.   --Gen. xxvii. 21.
    He hath this to feel my affection to your honor.   --Shak.
 3. To perceive by the mind; to have a sense of; to experience; to be affected by; to be sensible of, or sensitive to; as, to feel pleasure; to feel pain.
    Teach me to feel another's woe.   --Pope.
    Whoso keepeth the commandment shall feel no evil thing.   --Eccl. viii. 5.
    He best can paint them who shall feel them most.   --Pope.
    Mankind have felt their strength and made it felt.   --Byron.
 4. To take internal cognizance of; to be conscious of; to have an inward persuasion of.
    For then, and not till then, he felt himself.   --Shak.
 5. To perceive; to observe. [Obs.]
 To feel the helm Naut., to obey it.

From: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

 Feel v. i.
 1. To have perception by the touch, or by contact of anything with the nerves of sensation, especially those upon the surface of the body.
 2. To have the sensibilities moved or affected.
    [She] feels with the dignity of a Roman matron.   --Burke.
    And mine as man, who feel for all mankind.   --Pope.
 3. To be conscious of an inward impression, state of mind, persuasion, physical condition, etc.; to perceive one's self to be; -- followed by an adjective describing the state, etc.; as, to feel assured, grieved, persuaded.
    I then did feel full sick.   --Shak.
 4. To know with feeling; to be conscious; hence, to know certainly or without misgiving.
 Garlands . . . which I feel
 I am not worthy yet to wear.   --Shak.
 5. To appear to the touch; to give a perception; to produce an impression by the nerves of sensation; -- followed by an adjective describing the kind of sensation.
    Blind men say black feels rough, and white feels smooth.   --Dryden.
 To feel after, to search for; to seek to find; to seek as a person groping in the dark. “If haply they might feel after him, and find him.”
 To feel of, to examine by touching.

From: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

 Feel n.
 1. Feeling; perception. [R.]
    To intercept and have a more kindly feel of its genial warmth.   --Hazlitt.
 2. A sensation communicated by touching; impression made upon one who touches or handles; as, this leather has a greasy feel.
    The difference between these two tumors will be distinguished by the feel.   --S. Sharp.

From: WordNet (r) 2.0

      n 1: an intuitive awareness; "he has a feel for animals" or "it's
           easy when you get the feel of it";
      2: the general atmosphere of a place or situation and the
         effect that it has on people; "the feel of the city
         excited him"; "a clergyman improved the tone of the
         meeting"; "it had the smell of treason" [syn: spirit, tone,
          feeling, flavor, flavour, look, smell]
      3: a property perceived by touch [syn: tactile property]
      4: manual-genital stimulation for sexual pleasure; "the girls
         hated it when he tried to sneak a feel"
      v 1: undergo an emotional sensation; "She felt resentful"; "He
           felt regret" [syn: experience]
      2: come to believe on the basis of emotion, intuitions, or
         indefinite grounds; "I feel that he doesn't like me"; "I
         find him to be obnoxious"; "I found the movie rather
         entertaining" [syn: find]
      3: perceive by a physical sensation, e.g., coming from the skin
         or muscles; "He felt the wind"; "She felt an object
         brushing her arm"; "He felt his flesh crawl"; "She felt
         the heat when she got out of the car" [syn: sense]
      4: seem with respect to a given sensation given; "My cold is
         gone--I feel fine today"; "She felt tired after the long
      5: have a feeling or perception about oneself in reaction to
         someone's behavior or attitude; "She felt small and
         insignificant"; "You make me feel naked"; "I made the
         students feel different about themselves"
      6: undergo passive experience of:"We felt the effects of
         inflation"; "her fingers felt their way through the string
         quartet"; "she felt his contempt of her"
      7: be felt or perceived in a certain way; "The ground feels
         shaky"; "The sheets feel soft"
      8: grope or feel in search of something; "He felt for his
      9: examine by touch; "Feel this soft cloth!"; "The customer
         fingered the sweater" [syn: finger]
      10: examine (a body part) by palpation; "The nurse palpated the
          patient's stomach"; "The runner felt her pulse" [syn: palpate]
      11: find by testing or cautious exploration; "He felt his way
          around the dark room"
      12: produce a certain impression; "It feels nice to be home
      13: pass one's hands over the sexual organs of; "He felt the
          girl in the movie theater"
      [also: felt]