Induce, "to lead by persuasions or other influences," from L. inducere "to lead into, persuade," from → in- "in" + ducere "to lead," from PIE *deuk- "to lead" (cf. O.E. togian "to pull, drag," O.H.G. ziohan "to pull").
Darhâxtan, darhâzidan, from dar- "in" + Mid.Pers. hâxtan, hâzidan, "to lead, guide, persuade;" Av. hak-, hacaiti "to attach oneself to, to join;" cf. Skt. sacate "accompanies, follows;" Gk. hepesthai "to follow,"; L. sequi "to follow;" PIE *sekw- "to follow."
Brought about or caused by → induction.
Induced, p.p. of → induce.
jarayân-e darhâzidé, ~ darhâxté
Fr.: courant induit
Current resulting from the relative motion of a conductor through a magnetic field.
induced electric field
meydân-e barqi-ye darhâzidé, ~ ~ darhâxté
Fr.: champ électric induit
An electric field created by the variation of a magnetic field. The induced electric field lines are usually perpendicular to the changing magnetic field that produces them.
gosil-e darhâxté, ~ darhâzidé
Fr.: émission induite
The emission of radiation from an atom when it is bombarded by photons. The induced radiation has the same wavelength and direction as the bombarding radiation. Same as → stimulated emission.
šekâft-e darhâzidé, ~ darhâxté
Fr.: fission induite
Fission which takes place when a nucleon is bombarded with neutrons or high-energy radiation (gamma rays).
âšubnâki-ye zâyide-ye carxeš, darhâzidé az ~
Fr.: turbulence induite par turbulence