English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinductionin‧duc‧tion /ɪnˈdʌkʃən/ AWL noun  1 [countable, uncountable]SSOSTART DOING something the introduction of someone into a new job, company, official position etc, or the ceremony at which this is doneinduction course/programme/period etc a two-day induction course Mrs Simpson is responsible for the induction of new library staff.2 [countable, uncountable] medicalMB the process of making a woman give birth to her baby by giving her a special drug3 [uncountable] technicalTPE the production of electricity in one object by another that already has electrical or magnetic power4 [uncountable] technicalRP a process of thought that uses known facts to produce general rules or principles deduction
Examples from the Corpus
inductionThis room was equipped with an induction loop to transmit sound to people with suitably receptive hearing aids.The inductivist account requires the derivation of universal statements from singular statements by induction.A submarine would have to lay a long cable right alongside the commercial cable and then pick up the traffic by induction.I encourage women to have induction at 43 weeks' gestation because of the slightly increased risk to the baby thereafter.Doubt will be cast on the validity and justifiability of the principle of induction.The Problem of Induction Can the principle of induction be justified?Leaf excision alone has little effect on pin induction in tomato plants.According to the rules, induction comes 25 years after the first recording by an act.induction course/programme/period etcProfessional development teachers rarely seemed to have been offered an induction programme or had their work regularly reviewed.Everyone is trained through an induction programme and training modules in service quality.The speaker at many a company induction course will illustrate his organisation or departmental structure using a hierarchical diagram.The aim is to develop an effective induction course for new academic staff that will address their particular requirements.All hospitals held induction courses but few of the consultants were personally involved.For the 1991 overhaul, everyone attended a full day's safety induction course, held away from the plant.Short induction courses on library use for all students. 2.You will not normally be asked to speak during this induction period.
From Longman Business Dictionaryinductionin‧duc‧tion /ɪnˈdʌkʃən/ nounHUMAN RESOURCES1[countable, uncountable] British English the introduction and training of someone into a new jobdepartmental induction coursesA team from personnel will conduct the inductions.2[countable] a ceremony in which someone is officially introduced into a new job or organizationLauffer gave a 30 minute speech at his induction yesterday.
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