audio-, aud-, audi-, audit- +

(Latin: hearing, listening, perception of sounds)

clairaudient (s) (noun), clairaudients (pl)
The ability to hear sounds not actually present; such as, spirit communications, etc.
clairaudiently (adverb), more clairaudiently, most clairaudiently
A reference to the power, or faculty, of hearing or perceiving something which is not present to the physical ears but regarded as having objective realities.
Complurium thriorium ego strepitum audivi.
I have heard the wind in the fig trees.

Motto of Emperor Frederick II of Germany (1215-1250). His motto is said to have denoted the emperor's longing for Sicily. He was Italian by taste and training and had little of the German about him.

cortical audiometry
The measurement of the potentials that arise in response to acoustic stimuli in the auditory system above the level of the brainstem.
diagnostic audiometry
The measurement of hearing threshold levels and other parameters to determine the nature; such as, conductive, sensory, neural, or mixed; and the degree of hearing impairment.
disobedience
1. Refusal or failure to obey.
2. A lack of obedience or a refusal to comply.
disobedient
1. Not obeying or complying with commands of those in authority.
2. Unwilling to submit to authority.
3. Habitually refusing, or failing, to obey.
disobediently
1. In a disobedient manner.
2. Characterized by refusing or neglecting to obey.
disobey
1. To refuse, or to fail, to obey a rule, instruction, or authority; or someone giving an instruction or anyone in authority.
2. To refuse to go along with; to refuse to follow instructions.
3. Etymology: from Old French desobeir (13th century), reformed with dis- from Late Latin inobedire, a back-formation from inobediens, "not obeying"; from Latin in-, "not" + oboedire, "to obey, to pay attention to, to give ear to"; literally, "listen to" from ob-, "to" + audire, "to listen, to hear".
dysaudia (s) (noun), dysaudias (pl)
A difficulty in hearing what is spoken or environmental sounds.
exaudible
1. Able to be heard easily; distinctly audible.
2. Readily hearing; such as, giving ear to prayer.
exaudition
An old term for the action of hearing effectually; hearkening.
inaudible
Not loud enough to be heard; unhearable.
inaudibleness
The quality of not being perceptible by the ear; that is, incapable of being heard.
inaudibly
1. Characterized by being impossible to hear.
2. In a manner which is not capable of being heard or not loud enough to be heard.

Related "hear, hearing; listen, listening" units: acous-; ausculto-.