English version

aural

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishauralau‧ral /ˈɔːrəl/ adjective  SEHEARrelating to the sense of hearing, or someone’s ability to understand sounds an aural stimulusaurally adverb
Examples from the Corpus
auralThe aural assaults detracted from the pleasure of the dances, to say the least.The sound track gives us the aural before the visual cue; it is as if the thunder arrives before the lightning.The effect is often more of a complex aural collage than a medley of covers and originals.We hope the trend continues, until such aural excursions become a regular happening rather than a rare treat.Gallon Drunk are an aural offence.Maybe they genuinely like their kind of aural semolina.However, lower your aural sights a little and £200 - £300 will get you a perfectly adequate operator.To give the learner visual, tactile and aural stimuli, which increase the learning experience.
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