2 Answers

  1. “I smell it.”

    “Smelled it.”

    “Smell” is also perceived today as more about the sense of smell and smell.

    That is, special verbs – is. They're just not universal, and they'll sound bizarre in many contexts.

    So: I smelled it. You can both feel and hear.

  2. To smell is the old Russian verb for this action.�

    The fact that they didn't come up with anything better with the obsolescence of “I smell” means that other words and phrases are enough for people.

    TO SMELL( stink), to smell, to hear with the nose, with the sense of smell, with the sense of smell; to be gifted with the sense of smell; | what, to inhale, to imbibe the smell, with the smell, with the spirit; to hear, slightly, what smells, to smell. Apparently the lower animals do not smell, do not hear any smell. Olfaction cf. the action of the olfactor | / the very feeling that gives the means to smell, hear the smell; flair (bol.govor. about animals), one of the five senses. Prolonged runny nose deprives the sense of smell. Olfactory shells, the mucous membrane of the hymen covering the inside of the nose and concha, and two olfactory nerves, at the root of the nose. Stink g. stink, strong and nasty smell, stuffy in the air.


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