induct

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in·duct

 (ĭn-dŭkt′)
tr.v. in·duct·ed, in·duct·ing, in·ducts
1. To place ceremoniously or formally in an office or position; install: a service to induct the new president of the university.
2.
a. To admit as a member; receive.
b. To admit to military service: a draftee waiting to be inducted into the army.
c. To introduce, as to new experience or knowledge; initiate: She was inducted into the ways of the legal profession.
3. Physics To induce.

[Middle English inducten, from Latin indūcere, induct-; see induce.]

induct

(ɪnˈdʌkt)
vb (tr)
1. to bring in formally or install in an office, place, etc; invest
2. (foll by: to or into) to initiate in knowledge (of)
3. (Military) US to enlist for military service; conscript
4. (General Physics) physics another word for induce5, induce6
[C14: from Latin inductus led in, past participle of indūcere to introduce; see induce]

in•duct

(ɪnˈdʌkt)

v.t.
1. to install in an office, benefice, position, etc., esp. with formal ceremonies.
2. to introduce, esp. to something requiring special knowledge or experience; initiate (usu. fol. by to or into): They inducted him into the mystic rites of the order.
3. to take (a draftee) into military service; draft.
4. to bring in as a member.
[1350–1400; Middle English < Latin indūcere; see induce]

induct


Past participle: inducted
Gerund: inducting

Imperative
induct
induct
Present
I induct
you induct
he/she/it inducts
we induct
you induct
they induct
Preterite
I inducted
you inducted
he/she/it inducted
we inducted
you inducted
they inducted
Present Continuous
I am inducting
you are inducting
he/she/it is inducting
we are inducting
you are inducting
they are inducting
Present Perfect
I have inducted
you have inducted
he/she/it has inducted
we have inducted
you have inducted
they have inducted
Past Continuous
I was inducting
you were inducting
he/she/it was inducting
we were inducting
you were inducting
they were inducting
Past Perfect
I had inducted
you had inducted
he/she/it had inducted
we had inducted
you had inducted
they had inducted
Future
I will induct
you will induct
he/she/it will induct
we will induct
you will induct
they will induct
Future Perfect
I will have inducted
you will have inducted
he/she/it will have inducted
we will have inducted
you will have inducted
they will have inducted
Future Continuous
I will be inducting
you will be inducting
he/she/it will be inducting
we will be inducting
you will be inducting
they will be inducting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been inducting
you have been inducting
he/she/it has been inducting
we have been inducting
you have been inducting
they have been inducting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been inducting
you will have been inducting
he/she/it will have been inducting
we will have been inducting
you will have been inducting
they will have been inducting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been inducting
you had been inducting
he/she/it had been inducting
we had been inducting
you had been inducting
they had been inducting
Conditional
I would induct
you would induct
he/she/it would induct
we would induct
you would induct
they would induct
Past Conditional
I would have inducted
you would have inducted
he/she/it would have inducted
we would have inducted
you would have inducted
they would have inducted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.induct - place ceremoniously or formally in an office or position; "there was a ceremony to induct the president of the Academy"
instal, install - put into an office or a position; "the new president was installed immediately after the election"
2.induct - accept people into an exclusive society or group, usually with some rite; "African men are initiated when they reach puberty"
let in, admit, include - allow participation in or the right to be part of; permit to exercise the rights, functions, and responsibilities of; "admit someone to the profession"; "She was admitted to the New Jersey Bar"
3.induct - admit as a member; "We were inducted into the honor society"
receive, take in, invite - express willingness to have in one's home or environs; "The community warmly received the refugees"
4.induct - produce electric current by electrostatic or magnetic processes
natural philosophy, physics - the science of matter and energy and their interactions; "his favorite subject was physics"
give rise, bring about, produce - cause to happen, occur or exist; "This procedure produces a curious effect"; "The new law gave rise to many complaints"; "These chemicals produce a noxious vapor"; "the new President must bring about a change in the health care system"
5.induct - introduce or initiate; "The young geisha was inducted into the ways of her profession"
instruct, teach, learn - impart skills or knowledge to; "I taught them French"; "He instructed me in building a boat"

induct

verb install, admit, introduce, allow, swear, initiate, inaugurate Six new members have been inducted into the Cabinet.

induct

verb
1. To admit formally into membership or office, as with ritual:
2. To enroll compulsorily in military service:
Translations

induct

[ɪnˈdʌkt] VT (Rel) → instalar; [+ new member] → iniciar (into en) (US) (Mil) → reclutar, quintar (Sp)

induct

[ɪnˈdʌkt] vt
(into job)établir dans ses fonctions
to be inducted into the army → être incorporé(e) dans l'armée

induct

vt
bishop, president etcin sein Amt einsetzen or einführen
(US Mil) → einziehen, einberufen

induct

[ɪnˈdʌkt] vt (frm) (install) → insediare (Am) (Mil) → reclutare
References in classic literature ?
They were all displayed in that chamber of the Castle into which I had been first inducted, and which served, not only as the general sitting-room but as the kitchen too, if I might judge from a saucepan on the hob, and a brazen bijou over the fireplace designed for the suspension of a roasting-jack.
But if, on the other hand, the titulars were men of inferior importance, who had been inducted into the office by the interest of some powerful person, it was generally understood that the new Abbot should grant for his patron's benefit such leases and conveyances of the church lands and tithes as might afford their protector the lion's share of the booty.
Bagnet concludes that for such a case there is no remedy like a pipe, and fastening the brooch herself in a twinkling, causes the trooper to be inducted into his usual snug place and the pipes to be got into action.
The principal doorways appeared to be in the roofs, and it was through one of these that Bradley was inducted into the dark interior of a low-ceiled room.
Miss Sharp calculated (for she became, as we shall hear speedily, inducted into most of the secrets of the family) that the mere payment of his creditors cost the honourable Baronet several hundreds yearly; but this was a delight he could not forego; he had a savage pleasure in making the poor wretches wait, and in shifting from court to court and from term to term the period of satisfaction.
Hugh and his two friends being known to most of these men, were received with signal marks of approbation, and inducted into the most honourable seats.
CLEVELAND, July 22, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Howard Lewis of Solon, Ohio, former Chairman and CEO of Family Heritage Life Insurance Company of America (FHL) based in Cleveland, was recently inducted into theHall of Distinguished Alumni at the University of Kentucky .
WORLD CUP hero Gerry Armstrong (right) will be inducted into the NI Football Writers' Hall of Fame tomorrow, at a star-studded awards night.
PIA is also engaged in talks with different companies to obtain 777 Boeing planes on lease which are likely to be inducted in its fleet till March.
He said the PIA plans to induct another 10 A320 aircrafts on a six year dry lease while five 60 seater ATR 72 aircrafts would be inducted in PIA fleet in the near future.
Paul Thompson, a 1957 graduate who starred in football and track and was a state champion diver, also will be inducted along with Curt Luckey Jr.
The Kurt Cobain led band will reportedly be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, April 2014, alongside several other inductees that include Kiss, Peter Gabriel and Linda Ronstadt.