Watch it with the name. If Google sees you, they will sue you. There is no legitimate reason for the word "sense" in the name other than to infringe on Google's trademark.
Yep, it's certainly possible. Read this excerpt from a trademark page:
A trademark represents the goodwill of a business or a particular manufacturer or producer. Trademark symbols provide powerful source-identifying cues that allow us to make value judgments about the quality of certain goods before we sample them. For example, when we see (and hear) Leo the Lion and the phrase "Ars Gratia Artis" at the beginning of a motion picture, we immediately associate this trademark with "MGM Studios," home of Garbo, Crawford, Gable Tracy and Hepburn, Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland. Similarly, when you see the distinctive shape of a bottle of "Coca-Cola" you know, without having to read the label, what is in inside. http://www.copylaw.com/new_articles/trademrk.html
When people think of advertising, and hear "sense", they think of Google. That is, your website could potentially be free-riding on the goodwill of that name.
I don't know how a court would rule on this, but if Google did sue, it would most certainly cost you quite a bundle in legal fees.