“There are people who have a tremendous need for stimulation and excitement,” says Fischoff.
And does anyone expect every corner of the world that does get noticed to yield pleasure and stimulation?
Prior to stimulation, the dress is one of two colors: “Intimacy White” or “Intimacy Black.”
With no touch, affection, and play, the children begin to provide their own stimulation because they need it to survive.
The screen cuts to black, leaving you with just the intensity of the passion in their words as stimulation.
Boyd had wilted back into his blankets when the stimulation of the fight was gone.
Slowly, the stimulation of the encounter faded, and he shook his head.
While stimulation expresses itself in the ways detailed above poisoning action also makes itself visible to the eye.
But the target of an immobile can lacked in stimulation to concord of nerve and eye.
stimulation of this centre causes contraction of the blood-vessels.
1520s, "act of pricking or stirring to action," from Latin stimulationem (nominative stimulatio), from stimulare "prick, goad, urge," from stimulus "spur, goad," from PIE *sti- "point, prick, pierce" (see stick (v.)).
stimulation stim·u·la·tion (stĭm'yə-lā'shən)
Arousal of the body or of individual organs or other parts to increased functional activity.
The condition of being stimulated.
The application of a stimulus to a responsive structure, such as a nerve or muscle, regardless of whether the strength of the stimulus is sufficient to produce excitation.
stimulate stim·u·late (stĭm'yə-lāt')
v. stim·u·lat·ed, stim·u·lat·ing, stim·u·lates
To arouse a body or a responsive structure to increased functional activity.