Those are more literal uses of "feel". One literally feels moisture and one literally feels coldness.
Interested in Language
They mean: These clothes are wet ?
The room was cold ?
No, they don't. Something might feel wet without it being wet.
If you're using an online dictionary, could you give a link to it? "The dictionary" means little here.
I won't be drawn into an argument about relative truths though.
The point is: A feels X does not mean A is X. That is what the OP was asking.
I know what you said, and I'm arguing that it can't reasonably be supported.
"I feel I'm in a space ship" therefore "I am in a space ship." (Either that, or there is some reason that makes me feel something that isn't true - but, hey, that would be a silly suggestion.)
So, for Mike, everything is true if it's true for you, and reality is subjective and mind-created. Some philosophers have taken that attitude; it isn't conducive to meaningful communication. Unfortunately, there's a lot of New Age believers who don't need to react to the world in any non-relative material way, and who believe what they like despite evidence.
I feel I'm hitting my head against a brick wall with you sometimes, Mike. Goodness, that means I am hitting my head against a brick wall! I'll stop it.