evoked

[ US /iˈvoʊkt, ɪˈvoʊkt/ ]
[ UK /ɪvˈə‍ʊkt/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. called forth from a latent or potential state by stimulation
    an elicited response
    evoked potentials
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How To Use evoked In A Sentence

  • He was back in jail last night after his probation licence was revoked. The Sun
  • Dio Cassius can scarcely be mistaken when he says that Tyre and Sidon were "enslaved" -- i.e. deprived of freedom -- by Augustus, [14477] who must certainly have revoked the privilege originally granted by Pompey. History of Phoenicia
  • Although Mr. Smith didn't fully solo until this last tune, throughout the set his polyrhythmic drumming evoked a movie with four subplots going at once, all of which, I'd be willing to wager, are better than the latest Harry Potter movie, even in 3D. The Sound Way Down in the Underground
  • The fragrance evoked an aroma of fruits and flowers so ripe, they are starting to decay, reminding us of Thanatos, which is forever inseparable from Eros. Archive 2007-07-01
  • The Bush doctrine is being evoked as a template for conflict resolution worldwide.
  • At nerve terminals, stimulus-evoked calcium entry triggers transmitter release through rapid, regulated exocytosis of readily releasable synaptic vesicles.
  • The Tullio phenomenon represents vestibular symptoms and/or eye movements evoked by a sound stimulus.
  • He was back in jail last night after his probation licence was revoked. The Sun
  • The planned rise in employers' national insurance contributions has been partly revoked. Times, Sunday Times
  • The respondents accept that the authority of an agent may be revoked by express notice given by the principal to the agent.
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