Simply be receptive to the sound-feeling of each chord as a whole with respect to the key center.
Learning to associate the theory and sound/feelings of this chord change with music that you've heard before is a great way to develop your aural awareness. Here are some examples of this chord change in action, widely used in Blues, rock, and gospel:
Singing out loud is a very effective way to get musical sounds into your mind’s ear. Singing is an active process that excites many sensory and memory and motor pathways in your brain. This broad-based activation leads to much faster and deeper learning than passive listening alone. Sing out loud, while associating each sound with something you already know.... notes in written music or keys on the keyboard.
Always be sensitive to how each and every note sounds and feels with respect to the key center Do.
Very Important: It is absolutely essential that you sing all of these studies out loud and at your own pace, a pace that allows you to sustain each note long enough to make an impression on your mind's ear. If you can't sing them, you don't know them!
Singing these studies out loud provides lots of experience with the unique sound-feeling of each Solfege syllable in different contexts.
Notice that C (Do) is common to both chords.