be sensitive to

See: perceive
References in periodicals archive ?
During this consultation the school psychologist must be sensitive to the landscape of the classroom and the teacher's strengths in much the same way as the gifted architect Maya Lin surveys a sight.
He bases his ideas on the concept, stated at the top of page 364, that in this and other contrapuntal music, interpretations result from "a continuous fluctuation between dissonant tension and consonant relaxation." He further suggests that interpretive strategies be sensitive to the clever juxtaposition of legato and staccato/portato, to place stresses on dissonances and the approaches to a dissonance, and relax the dynamic as the melody flows into a consonant tone.
I have made that error far too many times in my own teaching to not at least be sensitive to the dangerous territory emotionality can explore.
However, the total yield of individual molecules a ppears not to be sensitive to the irradiation conditions.
The problem is that we don't know that which we don't know; and it is virtually impossible to be sensitive to that which is unknown.
To achieve good results, researchers need to set up appointments to conduct the interview and be sensitive to when the respondents are available to be interviewed, not just when it is convenient for us.
Third, as the scope of the Federal Reserve's and other investigations widened, and as allegations of serious criminal activities of BCCI began to emerge, we had to be concerned about protecting the confidentiality and well-being of witnesses, and, in the latter stages of the investigation, we were mindful of the need to be sensitive to the well-being of the officials in the Federal Reserve who were conducting the investigation.