One out of three births in the U.S. is a Cesarean section and about a quarter of all labor is induced.
The shot to the back of the head exploded its skull … and induced massive bleeding.
His 17-year-old mother was almost 30 weeks pregnant—seven and a half months—when labor was induced.
A woman who is induced is also more likely to end up needing a C-section.
The same math that in 1948 pushed Democrats to the left has since 1976 induced Republicans to the right.
It could be induced to go into action and to activate the other plasmoids.
But it was certainly not caution which induced Mr. Stewart's backsliding.
Besides, what of the traitor who induced the tribesmen to attack us?
One other motive also held weight with him, and induced reticence.
In early seasons, persons are induced to carry in specimens of the first spring flowers that they find.
late 14c., "to lead by persuasions or other influences," from Latin inducere "lead into, bring in, introduce, conduct, persuade," from in- "into, in, on, upon" (see in- (2)) + ducere "to lead" (see duke (n.)). Meaning "to bring about," of concrete situations, etc., is from early 15c.; sense of "to infer by reasoning" is from 1560s. Electro-magnetic sense first recorded 1777. Related: Induced; inducing.
induce in·duce (ĭn-dōōs', -dyōōs')
v. in·duced, in·duc·ing, in·duc·es
To bring about or stimulate the occurrence of something, such as labor.
To initiate or increase the production of an enzyme or other protein at the level of genetic transcription.
To produce an electric current or a magnetic charge by induction.