We must, therefore, extend the statutory authority to induct men for two years of military service.
Somebody else undertook to induct Solly into the pleasures of tree climbing.
I can induct sounds from the Blind Spot; I can induct light, or visibility; or any given object or person, in toto.
With the utmost caution I proceeded to induct myself into the driver's seat.
We have learned that what was actually intended at this time was, not to ordain, but only to induct our schoolmasters.
The object of the lesson is to induct the pupil into a mode in which she can obtain complete mastery over her horse.
To love without hope, immaculately, would be perfect if it did not induct such brainstorms.
late 14c., from Latin inductus, past participle of inducere "to lead" (see induce). Originally of church offices; sense of "bring into military service" is 1934 in American English. Related: Inducted; inducting.
induct in·duct (ĭn-dŭkt')
v. in·duct·ed, in·duct·ing, in·ducts
To produce an electric current or a magnetic charge by induction.