English version

induce in Hospital topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinducein‧duce /ɪnˈdjuːs $ ɪnˈduːs/ ●○○ AWL verb [transitive]  1 FORCE somebody TO DO something formal to persuade someone to do something, especially something that does not seem wiseinduce somebody to do something Nothing would induce me to vote for him again.2 MB medical to make a woman give birth to her baby, by giving her a special drug She had to be induced because the baby was four weeks late. The doctor decided to induce labour.3 formalMCAUSE to cause a particular physical condition Patients with eating disorders may use drugs to induce vomiting.drug-induced/stress-induced etc a drug-induced coma→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
inducea stress-induced allergyThe drug can induce anything from stomach cramps to comas.induce somebody to do somethingThe state advertises a great deal to induce its citizens to buy lottery tickets.Whatever induced her to buy such an expensive car?Many activists say that beer advertisements play a strong role in inducing teenagers to drink.induce labourThe consultant at first attempted to induce labour but discontinued it.