Definition of Inducive
1. Adjective. Inducing or influencing; leading on. "Inductive to the sin of Eve"
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Inducive
Literary usage of Inducive
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Medical climatology, or a topographical and meteorological description of by Robert Edmund Scoresby Jackson (1862)
"inducive of clear and serene weather. In general terms, northerly winds reduce the temperature in all parts of Italy, whilst those from the south bring with ..."
2. The World Set Free: A Story of Mankind by Herbert George Wells (1914)
"A little celluloid stud between the handles by which the bomb was lifted was arranged so as to be easily torn off and admit air to the inducive, ..."
3. Digest of the Scottish Law of Conveyancing: Moveable Rights by John Craigie (1888)
"Agreements or obligations inducive to crime, or (D Agreement , . .,, inducive to for compounding a crime, are illegal. crime. (2. ..."
4. The Science of the Weather: In a Series of Letters and Essays (1867)
"When we consider, therefore, that Mars is generally inducive of considerable evaporation, development, and sustentation of temperature, that Venus is ..."
5. Proceedings by American Society of Civil Engineers (1904)
"The knowledge of this is greatly inducive to the sound sleep of the engineer, but structures are not built to break, even without danger of complete failure ..."