WORD ORIGIN

Late Middle English (as a noun in the sense ‘meaning’): from Latin sensus ‘faculty of feeling, thought, meaning’, from sentire ‘feel’—the source also of assent, consent, resent, scent, sentence, sentient, sentiment, etc. The verb dates from the mid-16th century.

case-sensitive,  commonsensical,  desensitisation,  desensitise,  extrasensory,  hypersensitive,  hypersensitivity,  insensibility,  insensible,  insensibly,  insensitive(ly),  insensitivity,  no-nonsense,  nonsense,  nonsensical,  oversensitive,  photosensitive,  presentiment,  price-sensitive,  sensation(al),  sensationalise,  sensationalism,  sensationalist,  sensationally,  senseless(ly),  sensibility,  sensible,  sensibly,  sensitisation,  sensitise,  sensitive(ly),  sensitiveness,  sensitivity,  sensor(y),  sensual(ity),  sensuous(ly),  sensuousness,  sentient,  sentiment(al),  sentimentalise,  sentimentalism,  sentimentalist,  sentimentality,  sentimentally,  touch-sensitive,  unsentimental
Only available upon request
Only available upon request
Only available upon request