Aptitude: Mental, Perceptual, Sensory/Physical

K-Mental/Sensory Coordination of Physical Action: general ability adequate to perform usual sensory/physical functions; does not need or indicate highly developed or trained sensory/physical skills; priority of sensory/ physical activities is probably secondary to other activities.

Mental/sensory coordination of physical activity requiring response, timing, coordination, dexterity, etc. in sensory/physical activity related to general vocational or recreational activities; implies adequate talent or aptitude, but not necessarily highly developed skills.

Subconsciously and consciously, a high motivation indicates that this person applies and uses the five senses and physical talents as an immediately available system for use by the mind. This causes good coordination, dexterity, timing, rhythm, and ability with simultaneous functions—like operating a power shovel or crane, or seeing a ball and swinging a bat at the right time and the right place. Excellent sensory/physical skills are the result of subconscious processes taking over from by-the-numbers consciousness, telling the body what to do. This kind of conscious-to-subconscious switch-over usually takes about 21 days, if it is going to become effective and fully subconscious.
Moderate motivation indicates that this person has good sensory/physical coordination, dexterity, timing, rhythm, and ability to perform simultaneous function-called "eye-hand-foot coordination" by the Dictionary of Occupa- tional Titles. This talent exists because of good linkage between perception, mind, senses, and physical talents.
Low motivation indicates that this person does not have highly developed, consistently reliable sensory/physical skills. There is little on-going drive to physically perform better each time, to beat one's last score (as in golf), to be the best operator in the crew, to look forward and back at sensory/physical activity as challenge and fun. Instead one assumes the sensory/physical system (the body) is on-call and will perform to demands and expectations.