In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(persuade, cause)to induce sb to + inf — inducir a algn a + inf formal
- whatever induced him to change his mind? — ¿qué lo habrá inducido / llevado a cambiar de opinión?
- even fine weather failed to induce him outdoors — ni siquiera el buen tiempo lo animó a salir
- Within the body, melatonin is secreted within the brain to induce sleep.
- The effect was to induce a recession, but it also permanently brought down inflation, and, perhaps as important, inflationary expectations.
- 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.
- It is a central nervous system depressant that relieves pain and induces sleep.
- The release goes on to list a number of chest-thumping accomplishments guaranteed to induce yawns among anyone who knows better.
- Deceit is a deliberate tort by which A misleads B with the actual intention of inducing him to act in a particular way.
- Nothing on earth could induce me to strip off at -10 degrees.
- Nothing now would induce me to swap this life for a return to a sensible job and a mortgage
- And that it has indeed induced me to spend more of my hard-earned money.
- Heavy meals and certain foods, such as turkey, warm milk and bananas, induce sleep.
- 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.
- It has been shown that heat stress can induce a rapid rise in the polyphasic fluorescence transients.
- The tax forces the polluter himself to bear the cost, inducing him to lower pollution to the socially optimal level.
- 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.
- In my more sighted days, little would have induced me to listen to a radio programme on disability.
- Cortisol levels can be elevated for a variety of reasons - hardcore training itself can induce this rise.
- Peppermint also helps to allay nausea and acts as a soothing sedative to induce relaxation and sleep.
- It is now the star of the project - coal fires are lit regularly and wonderful cooking smells are induced by herbs and onions.
- We can agree that the ship owner's action in inducing the optimistic belief was morally highly reprehensible.
- This literal difference in duration does not detract from a work's capacity to induce hypnotic, mind-numbing, humorous or even claustrophobic effects.
- My father tried to induce me to learn Arabic poetry by heart, encouraged me, gave me prizes - also for knowledge in astronomy.
- Comfortable chairs induce us to sit, relax, converse, and become fat, fat, fat.
- Forcefully I pushed my lips against him, inducing him into a kiss.
- The opening sequence paints a portrait of the quietus and quaintness of suburbia and the stifling boredom it can induce.
- It helps ease stress, tension and induce sleep, and some drinkers claim it does wonders for digestion.
- If cyanide is known to be ingested, do not induce vomiting or give fluids to drink.
- 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.
- We conducted experiments to test the hypothesis that acute stress induces a redistribution of leukocytes from the blood to other compartments in the body.
- I even had wine last night to try and induce sleep.
- What on earth would induce us to risk something so valuable?
- As a result, any given stimulus will reliably induce the same effect in the ‘dependent’ sense in an individual.
- It's clear that the federal law prohibits anybody from inducing anyone to come into the United States illegally.
- The reductiveness is not didactic, as it is with John Cage when he induces us to look at nuances that are usually overlooked.
- Everyone knows that chamomile tea can be used to induce sleep.
- This herb has been proven to induce sleep and have a sedative effect, which can help pain sufferers sleep better.
- The bath also soothes the tired nerves and induces sound sleep.
- 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?
- What induces the appearance of incoherence about unity is the short time scale.
- It induces drowsiness and sleep and is powerfully amnestic.
- 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.
- 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.
- This induced him to pursue a career in science, he recalls.
2formal(cause)(anger/merriment) provocar(merriment/anger) producir
3.1Medicine(hypnosis/sleep) inducir(hypnosis/sleep) provocar
3.2Medicine(labor) provocar(labor) inducirthey had to induce her — le tuvieron que provocar el parto
- Augmented and induced labours were those where drugs were used to augment or induce labour.
- This confirms women's views that medical staff may induce a birth to prevent a caesarean section only when the woman is poor.
- Some investigators have found statistical associations between induced abortion and subsequent miscarriages and ectopic pregnancies.
- The second option is known as a medically induced abortion (or medical induction abortion) and is similar to a late miscarriage.
- 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.
- The alternating flux in the core in turn induces an alternating current in each of the secondary coils.
- Electromagnetic therapy uses a pulsed magnetic field to induce current.
- This induces electrical current in neurons, causing depolarization that then has behavioral effects.
- When waves cause the coil to move up and down relative to the fixed magnetic shaft, voltage is induced and electricity is generated.
- These currents are induced by the rapidly changing magnetic field generated by a coil supplied with an alternating current.
- Due to irradiation of the laser beam, a defect position is heated to cause a thermoelectromotive current, which induces a magnetic field.
- This current induces a magnetic force that vibrates the string, inducing a small current in the second coil.
- An alternating current is induced in the earth by the transmitter and measured at the receiver.
- Likewise, a wire loop being pushed into a magnetic field will induce a current which will make it difficult to continue pushing.
- The metal oxide in the vias between the metal lines changes resistance depending on its magnetic state induced by those fields.
- As the magnetic storm raged through the night, huge geomagnetically induced currents surged through the wires and cables.
- For this reason, electric currents can be induced within fast-moving metal space probes.
- He showed that a magnet could induce an electrical current in a wire.
- Electrical and magnetic fields can induce currents that might alter the voltages across cell membranes.
- They reduced this activity by applying a source of magnetic stimulation to the head, inducing an electric current in the brain.
- This persistent current induces a magnetic field which exactly cancels the external field.
- According to Faraday's laws of electromagnetic induction, a changing magnetic field can induce electric current to flow in any conductive structure nearby.
- In 1831, Michael Faraday showed that a moving magnet could induce an electric current in a wire - the basis of an electric generator.
- 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.
- When a conducting metal is introduced into this field, an eddy current is induced in the metal.
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