Definition from macmillandictionary.com
Your browser doesn’t support HTML5 audio
Winning an award would give me a great sense of achievement.
They say they are dealing with the problem, but there seems to be no sense of urgency.
A little bit of praise and appreciation can give people a real sense of well-being.
Beth read Jake’s letter with a mounting sense of panic.
It’s a small village with a strong sense of local identity.
Dogs have a sense of smell that is five times more sensitive than that of humans.
You need a good sense of balance to skate well.
She’s got a great sense of humour.
I’m sure he’ll be able to find the house – he has a pretty good sense of direction.
Our father was a good designer, but he had no business sense.
He should have had the sense to park the car in the shade.
At least they’ve got someone who can talk sense on the subject.
There’s no sense in going ahead until the costs have been agreed.
What’s it going to take to bring him to his senses?
Portman urged the government to come to its senses and stop nuclear testing.
The word ‘bank’ has a number of senses.
We are talking about vocational training in the broadest sense.
My family’s from this area, so in a sense it’s like coming home.
In one sense, Robertson is a typical politician.