• (adj): Brought about or caused; not spontaneous.
    Example: "A case of steroid-induced weakness"

Some articles on induced:

T Helper 3 Cell
... is still unclear whether Th3 cells are the same as induced Treg cells because of the lack of a specific marker for Th3 cells ... Additionally, since TGF-β production was induced by cytotoxic T-lymphocyte antigen 4 (CTLA-4), which is constitutively expressed on naturally arising Treg cells, it is possible that ...
Steroid Rosacea
... Steroid induced rosacea is an iatrogenic condition (induced by the physician or patient) from the use of either systemic steroid or topical steroids ... It is nearly identical to steroid induced acne from the standpoint of etiology ...
Lactation Without Pregnancy, Induced Lactation, Relactation
... In humans induced lactation and relactation has been observed frequently in primitive cultures and demonstrated with varying success in adoptive mothers ... Lactation can be induced in humans by a combination of physical and psychological stimulation, by drugs, or by a combination of those methods ...
... This medicine is used for analgesic-induced constipation ... long term opioid, because it relaxes the effect of opioid induced constipation ... not alleviate the symptoms of opioid induced delayed gastric emptying and abdominal cramps ...
Androgen-induced Hermaphroditism
... Androgen-induced hermaphroditism is a syndrome resulting from a hermaphroditic birth defect of the genital organs ... They are induced in the 46, XX gonadally female fetus ...

Famous quotes containing the word induced:

    It is a misfortune that necessity has induced men to accord greater license to this formidable engine, in order to obtain liberty, than can be borne with less important objects in view; for the press, like fire, is an excellent servant, but a terrible master.
    James Fenimore Cooper (1789–1851)

    Few can be induced to labor exclusively for posterity; and none will do it enthusiastically. Posterity has done nothing for us; and theorize on it as we may, practically we shall do very little for it, unless we are made to think we are at the same time doing something for ourselves.
    Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865)

    The classicist, and the naturalist who has much in common with him, refuse to see in the highest works of art anything but the exercise of judgement, sensibility, and skill. The romanticist cannot be satisfied with such a normal standard; for him art is essentially irrational—an experience beyond normality, sometimes destructive of normality, and at the very least evocative of that state of wonder which is the state of mind induced by the immediately inexplicable.
    Sir Herbert Read (1893–1968)