deduce vs induce

deduce induce

Definitions

  • 1) obsolete To take away; to deduct; to subtract.
  • 2) transitive To reach a conclusion by applying rules of logic to given premises.
  • 3) obsolete To take away; to deduct; to subtract.
  • 4) transitive To reach a conclusion by applying rules of logic to given premises.
  • 5) obsolete To lead forth.
  • 6) obsolete To lead forth.
  • 7) conclude by reasoning; in logic
  • 8) reason by deduction; establish by deduction
  • 9) Todeduct.
  • 10) To deduct.
  • 11) To trace the course of; describe from first to last.
  • 12) To derive or conclude as a result of a known principle; draw as a necessary conclusion; infer from what is known or believed. See deduction, and deductive reasoning, under deductive.
  • 13) Todraw;derive;trace.
  • 14) To bring before a court of justice for decision.
  • 15) To draw; derive; trace.
  • 16) To lead forth or away; conduct.
  • 17) To trace the origin or derivation of.
  • 18) To reach (a conclusion) by reasoning.
  • 19) To infer from a general principle; reason deductively.
  • 20) obsolete To take away; to deduct; to subtract.
  • 21) To derive or draw; to derive by logical process; to obtain or arrive at as the result of reasoning; to gather, as a truth or opinion, from what precedes or from premises; to infer; -- with from or out of.
  • 22) obsolete To take away; to deduct; to subtract.
  • 23) A Latinism To lead forth.
  • 24) A Latinism To lead forth.

Definitions

  • 1) transitive To cause, bring about, lead to.
  • 2) transitive, obsolete To lead in, bring in, introduce.
  • 3) transitive To cause, bring about, lead to.
  • 4) physics To cause or produce (electric current or a magnetic state) by a physical process of induction.
  • 5) transitive, logic To infer by induction.
  • 6) transitive, obsolete To draw on, place upon.
  • 7) transitive, obsolete To draw on, place upon.
  • 8) transitive To lead by persuasion or influence; incite.
  • 9) transitive, obsolete To lead in, bring in, introduce.
  • 10) transitive, logic To infer by induction.
  • 11) transitive To lead by persuasion or influence; incite.
  • 12) physics To cause or produce (electric current or a magnetic state) by a physical process of induction.
  • 13) produce electric current by electrostatic or magnetic processes
  • 14) cause to occur rapidly
  • 15) reason or establish by induction
  • 16) cause to arise
  • 17) cause to do; cause to act in a specified manner
  • 18) Synonyms and Impel, Induce, etc. See actuate, and list under incite.
  • 19) Toinferbyinduction.
  • 20) To lead to; bring about by persuasion or influence; bring on or produce in any way; cause: as, his mediation induced a compromise; opium induces sleep.
  • 21) Todrawon;placeupon.
  • 22) To lead by persuasion or influence; prevail upon; incite.
  • 23) To lead in; bring in; introduce.
  • 24) To infer by induction.
  • 25) To draw on; place upon.
  • 26) In physics, to cause or produce by proximity without contact or apparent transmission, as a particular electric or magnetic condition in a body, by the approach of another body which is in an opposite electric or magnetic state.
  • 27) Genetics To cause an increase in the transcription of the RNA of (a gene).
  • 28) Biochemistry To initiate or increase the production of (an enzyme or other protein) at the level of genetic transcription.
  • 29) To produce (an electric current or a magnetic charge) by induction.
  • 30) To infer by inductive reasoning.
  • 31) To lead or move, as to a course of action, by influence or persuasion. synonym: persuade.
  • 32) To produce (radioactivity, for example) artificially by bombardment of a substance with neutrons, gamma rays, and other particles.
  • 33) Biochemistry To initiate or increase the production of (an enzyme or other protein) at the level of genetic transcription.
  • 34) Genetics To cause an increase in the transcription of the RNA of (a gene).
  • 35) To lead or move, as to a course of action, by influence or persuasion. synonym: persuade.
  • 36) To bring about or stimulate the occurrence of; cause.
  • 37) obsolete To lead in; to introduce.
  • 38) A Latinism To draw on; to overspread.
  • 39) (Genetics, Biochemistry) To cause the expression of (a gene or gene product) by affecting a transcription control element on the genome, either by inhibiting a negative control or by activating a positive control; to derepress.
  • 40) (Genetics, Biochemistry) To cause the expression of (a gene or gene product) by affecting a transcription control element on the genome, either by inhibiting a negative control or by activating a positive control; to derepress.
  • 41) (Physics) To produce, or cause, by proximity without contact or transmission, as a particular electric or magnetic condition in a body, by the approach of another body in an opposite electric or magnetic state.
  • 42) (Logic) To generalize or conclude as an inference from all the particulars; -- the opposite of deduce.
  • 43) To lead on; to influence; to prevail on; to incite; to persuade; to move by persuasion or influence.
  • 44) A Latinism To draw on; to overspread.
  • 45) (Physics) To produce, or cause, by proximity without contact or transmission, as a particular electric or magnetic condition in a body, by the approach of another body in an opposite electric or magnetic state.
  • 46) To bring on; to effect; to cause.
  • 47) (Logic) To generalize or conclude as an inference from all the particulars; -- the opposite of deduce.
  • 48) obsolete To lead in; to introduce.

Examples

  • 1) Now let us consider the situation and see what may be deduced from it.
  • 2) We can perhaps deduce only one thing from this.
  • 3) Different moulds peak at certain times of the year and it may be possible from this to deduce which one is the culprit.
  • 4) I looked again at the vast object being knitted and deduced that it must be a blanket.
  • 5) It took me decades to realise what an odd thing this was, longer still to deduce the reason.
  • 6) One can reasonably deduce that 150 years of sporting interest have been good for nature conservation on this site.
  • 7) First they must deduce who is hiding what, and to what extreme they will go to protect their positions.
  • 8) You cannot properly reason, deduce or infer without a framework or structure on which to hang individual items of information.
  • 9) As you may have deduced, they are not the good guys, but they are survivors.
  • 10) It cannot deduce from a book the nature of the being who wrote it.
  • 11) As on can deduce from the quote from Wilson above, the Germans may have copied their racism from Anglo-phone countries, but Anglophone and French countries also had strong humanistic and egalitarian traditions that they did not copy.
  • 12) Thus the only question left is why should one deduce from a “booklet explaining the phases of the moon” that the product has anything to do with Biodynamics?
  • 13) There is thus no reason to automatically deduce from a booklet and label about the moon that the vineyards are farmed biodynamically for they can be organic as well.
  • 14) That man has a duty to so domesticate his passions to serve his reason we can deduce from the raw fact that the appetites are a multitude of contradictory desires, as easily able to be inconsistent with surrounding facts of reality as consistent.
  • 15) What his movements were after that I had largely to deduce from the facts of the situation, for I could scarcely see him in the dim starlight.
  • 16) The physicist Brian Pippard, who held Maxwell’s old chair†¦ at the University of Cambridge, has put it thus: ‘What is surely impossible is that a theoretical physicist, given unlimited computing power, should deduce from the law of physics that a certain complex structure is aware of its own existence. ’” (p44)
  • 17) So talking of conclusions, what can we deduce from the evening?
  • 18) At any rate, the point of that was going to be that my plan failed, and I was unable to deduce from the search return which obscure text you were looking at.
  • 19) ‘The Academics took the part of the questioner, who puts questions to his interlocutors and deduces conclusions that are unwelcome to them from their answers.’
  • 20) ‘Hempel and Oppenheim made the important logical point that statements about a phenomenon cannot be deduced from general laws alone.’
  • 21) ‘And with a great leap of logical brilliance, he deduced that he was looking at a ceiling.’
  • 22) ‘Some dates and places from this period can again be deduced from descriptions of astronomical events recorded by al-Biruni.’
  • 23) ‘From this it was deduced that Diophantus wrote around 250 AD and the dates we have given for him are based on this argument.’
  • 24) ‘Less obvious truths are deduced from these self-evident beginnings by individually obvious steps.’
  • 25) ‘Joseph Raphson's life can only be deduced from a number of pointers.’
  • 26) ‘We have very little information about Bhaskara I's life except what can be deduced from his writings.’
  • 27) ‘It can also be deduced from a copy of the second treatise of Serenus which has survived.’
  • 28) ‘Examples include Charles Darwin deducing the fact of evolution and then formulating a powerful theory to explain it, thus laying the very foundation of our modern understanding of life.’
  • 29) ‘He deduces this curious conclusion from their view that a site would have no economic value were it not for the community around it, assuming that this implies that the community is the sole producer.’
  • 30) ‘It's not possible to deduce moral conclusions from first principles.’
  • 31) ‘The conclusions he deduced from it depended entirely on his empirical assumptions.’
  • 32) ‘As conscious beings we can deduce that the logical conclusion of this decline is our extinction.’
  • 33) ‘The comet made no reappearance and again Lexell correctly deduced that Jupiter had changed the orbit so much that it was thrown far away from the Sun.’
  • 34) ‘Scientists have deduced that the known physical universe has existed for approx 12 billion years since the Big Bang.’
  • 35) ‘Much can be deduced from his art, but the facts surrounding his life remain obscure to an English-speaking audience.’
  • 36) ‘Newton had deduced from his theory of gravitation that the Earth would be flattened at the poles.’
  • 37) ‘Nothing further is to be deduced from this reference.’
  • 38) ‘Although the reason is unclear I think that, as my neighbour called for my post, it was deduced that I no longer required my box.’

Examples

  • 1) I asked them to induce the birth at 38 weeks.
  • 2) She will be given drugs to induce labour.
  • 3) It is commonly injected in women to induce labour.
  • 4) Eating curry is supposed to induce labour.
  • 5) Earlier aides refused to say whether the birth was induced.
  • 6) The voltage of the induced current is in direct ratio to the number of turns of wire in the two coils.
  • 7) They finally induced the birth, only for him to be stillborn.
  • 8) We meet him around the age of forty, when he has been suffering a crisis induced by overwork.
  • 9) An ultrasound showed that the cause was swelling in her remaining kidney and she was advised to have an induced birth to ease her symptoms.
  • 10) I was 10 days overdue when the doctors decided to induce me.
  • 11) But doctors induced labour at 37 weeks after identifying problems with Minnie.
  • 12) Up until that point, however, all I have to go on is the little pieces our host and others have quoted, and what I can induce from the counter-arguments that have been presented.
  • 13) It would probably not be easy to again induce such decency in the populace – the devastatingly visible defeat in Vietnam was obviously a decisive factor, and we have no such luck with Iraq – but I do miss that aspect of those days.
  • 14) But does his name induce thirst for a vodka martini?
  • 15) He would fain induce me to believe I did not know my road.
  • 16) There are books whose very titles induce guilt, since they're still lingering forlornly in the pile beside my bed.
  • 17) Both terms induce an infinite reduction sequence, that is, an infinite chain of successive one-step reductions.
  • 18) People are able to take an ovum, fertilize -- not fertilize it, let me say, jolt it, that is to say induce it to start growing, fuse it they call it -- fuse it so that it starts growing into cells.
  • 19) One well-known quality of anti-depressants is their tendency to induce akathisia in a large number of patients, causing the kind of internal racing or restlessness that makes the meds impossible for some to take and, in some cases, can drive people to the edge of suicide.
  • 20) Israel now needs its biggest friend in the world to "induce" it to take "yes" for an answer.
  • 21) ‘You should receive much more - like 9 per cent - to induce you to move from a riskless to a high-risk investment in stock funds.’
  • 22) ‘My father tried to induce me to learn Arabic poetry by heart, encouraged me, gave me prizes - also for knowledge in astronomy.’
  • 23) ‘By inducing us to look for the aesthetic features of things, the sense of beauty attracts us to what is most distinctive and individual in the objects we love.’
  • 24) ‘It's clear that the federal law prohibits anybody from inducing anyone to come into the United States illegally.’
  • 25) ‘Must I shoot a simple minded soldier boy who deserts, while I must not touch a hair of a wily agitator who induces him to desert?’
  • 26) ‘This induced him to pursue a career in science, he recalls.’
  • 27) ‘And that it has indeed induced me to spend more of my hard-earned money.’
  • 28) ‘In my more sighted days, little would have induced me to listen to a radio programme on disability.’
  • 29) ‘Nothing now would induce me to swap this life for a return to a sensible job and a mortgage’
  • 30) ‘Comfortable chairs induce us to sit, relax, converse, and become fat, fat, fat.’
  • 31) ‘Nothing on earth could induce me to strip off at -10 degrees.’
  • 32) ‘What on earth would induce us to risk something so valuable?’
  • 33) ‘The office is full of touts and bureaucrats who are out to make the process as lengthy and complicated as they can, in order to induce you to resort to a bribe.’
  • 34) ‘By inducing us to ask which person, if either, really deserves to be master, they put an entire social system, and its history, into moral question.’
  • 35) ‘Deceit is a deliberate tort by which A misleads B with the actual intention of inducing him to act in a particular way.’
  • 36) ‘Forcefully I pushed my lips against him, inducing him into a kiss.’
  • 37) ‘The tax forces the polluter himself to bear the cost, inducing him to lower pollution to the socially optimal level.’
  • 38) ‘Suddenly, the apartment is filled by a foreign noise that at first induces me to believe that my crazy neighbour has set the building on fire.’
  • 39) ‘The reductiveness is not didactic, as it is with John Cage when he induces us to look at nuances that are usually overlooked.’
  • 40) ‘Dried hops are soft and sweet smelling with a natural narcotic effect that will induce restful sleep, while lavender flowers and rose petals are refreshingly fragrant.’
  • 41) ‘This herb has been proven to induce sleep and have a sedative effect, which can help pain sufferers sleep better.’
  • 42) ‘Cortisol levels can be elevated for a variety of reasons - hardcore training itself can induce this rise.’
  • 43) ‘It has been shown that heat stress can induce a rapid rise in the polyphasic fluorescence transients.’
  • 44) ‘It is a central nervous system depressant that relieves pain and induces sleep.’
  • 45) ‘I even had wine last night to try and induce sleep.’
  • 46) ‘The release goes on to list a number of chest-thumping accomplishments guaranteed to induce yawns among anyone who knows better.’
  • 47) ‘It helps ease stress, tension and induce sleep, and some drinkers claim it does wonders for digestion.’
  • 48) ‘Peppermint also helps to allay nausea and acts as a soothing sedative to induce relaxation and sleep.’
  • 49) ‘Heavy meals and certain foods, such as turkey, warm milk and bananas, induce sleep.’
  • 50) ‘It induces drowsiness and sleep and is powerfully amnestic.’
  • 51) ‘The bath also soothes the tired nerves and induces sound sleep.’
  • 52) ‘Everyone knows that chamomile tea can be used to induce sleep.’
  • 53) ‘Within the body, melatonin is secreted within the brain to induce sleep.’
  • 54) ‘It is now the star of the project - coal fires are lit regularly and wonderful cooking smells are induced by herbs and onions.’
  • 55) ‘As a result, any given stimulus will reliably induce the same effect in the ‘dependent’ sense in an individual.’
  • 56) ‘The effect was to induce a recession, but it also permanently brought down inflation, and, perhaps as important, inflationary expectations.’
  • 57) ‘If cyanide is known to be ingested, do not induce vomiting or give fluids to drink.’
  • 58) ‘The opening sequence paints a portrait of the quietus and quaintness of suburbia and the stifling boredom it can induce.’
  • 59) ‘This literal difference in duration does not detract from a work's capacity to induce hypnotic, mind-numbing, humorous or even claustrophobic effects.’
  • 60) ‘We conducted experiments to test the hypothesis that acute stress induces a redistribution of leukocytes from the blood to other compartments in the body.’
  • 61) ‘We can agree that the ship owner's action in inducing the optimistic belief was morally highly reprehensible.’
  • 62) ‘What induces the appearance of incoherence about unity is the short time scale.’
  • 63) ‘Naturally occurring variations in the Earth's magnetic field induce eddy currents in the Earth that are detectable as electric field variations on the surface.’
  • 64) ‘According to Faraday's laws of electromagnetic induction, a changing magnetic field can induce electric current to flow in any conductive structure nearby.’
  • 65) ‘In 1831, Michael Faraday showed that a moving magnet could induce an electric current in a wire - the basis of an electric generator.’
  • 66) ‘The metal oxide in the vias between the metal lines changes resistance depending on its magnetic state induced by those fields.’
  • 67) ‘They reduced this activity by applying a source of magnetic stimulation to the head, inducing an electric current in the brain.’
  • 68) ‘Electrical and magnetic fields can induce currents that might alter the voltages across cell membranes.’
  • 69) ‘He showed that a magnet could induce an electrical current in a wire.’
  • 70) ‘Due to irradiation of the laser beam, a defect position is heated to cause a thermoelectromotive current, which induces a magnetic field.’
  • 71) ‘Likewise, a wire loop being pushed into a magnetic field will induce a current which will make it difficult to continue pushing.’
  • 72) ‘Electromagnetic therapy uses a pulsed magnetic field to induce current.’
  • 73) ‘As the magnetic storm raged through the night, huge geomagnetically induced currents surged through the wires and cables.’
  • 74) ‘The alternating flux in the core in turn induces an alternating current in each of the secondary coils.’
  • 75) ‘When a conducting metal is introduced into this field, an eddy current is induced in the metal.’
  • 76) ‘These currents are induced by the rapidly changing magnetic field generated by a coil supplied with an alternating current.’
  • 77) ‘An alternating current is induced in the earth by the transmitter and measured at the receiver.’
  • 78) ‘When waves cause the coil to move up and down relative to the fixed magnetic shaft, voltage is induced and electricity is generated.’
  • 79) ‘This induces electrical current in neurons, causing depolarization that then has behavioral effects.’
  • 80) ‘For this reason, electric currents can be induced within fast-moving metal space probes.’
  • 81) ‘This current induces a magnetic force that vibrates the string, inducing a small current in the second coil.’
  • 82) ‘This persistent current induces a magnetic field which exactly cancels the external field.’
  • 83) ‘There was some concern that babies born during the day are more likely to be preterm or high risk babies who have had induced births.’
  • 84) ‘This confirms women's views that medical staff may induce a birth to prevent a caesarean section only when the woman is poor.’
  • 85) ‘The second option is known as a medically induced abortion (or medical induction abortion) and is similar to a late miscarriage.’
  • 86) ‘Augmented and induced labours were those where drugs were used to augment or induce labour.’
  • 87) ‘Some investigators have found statistical associations between induced abortion and subsequent miscarriages and ectopic pregnancies.’
  • 88) ‘My waters had broken at home and they'd been trying to induce me but nothing was happening at all so I wasn't surprised when they said I'd need a caesarean section.’
  • 89) ‘Eventually, doctors managed to stabilise her condition and when she turned 36 weeks pregnant, induced her.’
  • 90) ‘Apparently I was induced when they realised my Mum had high blood pressure.’
  • 91) ‘It was explained to me that because I was far-gone I would have to give birth by being induced into labour.’
  • 92) ‘Moreover, Galileo approved Aristotle's position that explanatory principles must be induced from the data of sense experience.’
  • 93) ‘In fact, this is how the Pyrrhonists treated all sceptical arguments: as intended to induce suspension of judgement, not assent to a negative, epistemological conclusion.’
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