Note: <Semantic Satiation> is a different concept from what you're saying. It's saying that you use a word simply because you are used to using it, without any other purpose and without any reference to its meaning—words like <timestamp> (thinking of "stamp"'s meaning when saying it? likely no), <general>, <convention>, <convene>, <registry>, <register>, <working example>, <due>, <duly>.
But what you're saying is that there are words that are written in a way that simply looks out-of-place, at least to the parsing system of the beholder. This might be words like:
- <thorough> (<through> may look proper)
- <trial> (<trail> may look proper)
- <corporeality> (<corporality> may look proper)
- <weird> (<wired> may look proper)
- <naive> (<naïve may look proper)
- <reincarnate> (<reïncarnate> may look proper)
- <doceng> [§]
You can refer to such words as <weiosr> (which itself looks out-of-place to the untrained eye).
Is there a shorthand way to describe this feeling so that people will know what I mean without the long explanation?
.By a phrase, <have a weiosr situation>:
Just then, I had a weiosr situation with the word <weiosr>.