sensible to

See: cognizant
References in periodicals archive ?
Judge Sean Morris told McGrath: "Bail has been granted for a pre-sentence report...the evidence is overwhelming and you have been very sensible to plead today."
He'd probably be too sensible to act in Love/Hate."
But if we aspire to have a world-class public transport network of our own, it might seem sensible to consider what has been achieved in the capital.
I believe it's sensible to have tougher risk assessment procedures and I think it is sensible not to transfer people to open conditions if they have previously absconded.
Furthermore, an understanding of the effects that varying wall superheat values have on the ratio of sensible to evaporative heat transfer is critical to optimizing the falling film heat exchanger.
3 : capable of feeling or perceiving <The patient was sensible to pain.>
If this is so would it not be sensible to stop sending racing pigeons abroad to fly back to lofts in this country where they are in very close contact with their owners?
Although it is obviously sensible to avoid meeting such people in public, Jesus seemed to enjoy their company--even going out of his way to meet them.
And is it really sensible to ask architects to design buildings when their contents still have to be decided.
(102) The passage from the sensible to the intelligible order is achieved by what Bruno calls "a proportional consideration of ideal shadows," (103) which clearly recalls that part of Nicholas of Cusa's doctrine which asserts that "No composition is intelligible without number.
Because of the effort involved in preparing sandwiches, it was considered sensible to save palace chefs the job and buy them in.
If you're in the middle of a snow storm and someone offers you some wood to build a house, you'd be quite sensible to accept.