Definition of Superinduce

1. v. t. To bring in, or upon, as an addition to something.



Definition of Superinduce

1. Verb. (obsolete transitive) To replace (someone) with someone else; to bring into another's position; especially, to take (a second wife) quickly after the death of a first, or while she is still alive. ¹

2. Verb. To bring in as an addition. ¹

3. Verb. To cause (especially further disease) in addition (to an existing medical condition). ¹

4. Verb. To place over (something or someone); to cover. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Superinduce

1. [v -DUCED, -DUCING, -DUCES]

Superinduce Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Superinduce

superimpose
superimposed
superimposes
superimposing
superimposition
superimpositions
superimpregnation
superimpregnations
superincumbence
superincumbency
superincumbent
superindex
superindexes
superindices
superindividual
superinduce (current term)
superinduced
superinduces
superinducing
superinduction
superinductions
superinfect
superinfected
superinfecting
superinfection
superinfections
superinfects
superinflation
superinfuse
superinfused

Literary usage of Superinduce

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. An Excursion to California Over the Prairie, Rocky Mountains, and Great by William Kelly (1851)
"... Beef on Board — Sharp Exercise and cold Evening Air superinduce Illness — Symptoms — Californian Ague — The Sufferings it Entails — How I dealt with it, ..."

2. Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge by Charles Knight (1837)
"... or the too long continued use of them, may actually superinduce a more dangerous form of disease, and convert simply exhaustive into congestive coma. ..."

3. The Christian Remembrancer by William Scott (1853)
"In itself residence does not necessarily superinduce study, whilst want of liberty of action is a positive and weighty evil. We come now to a point which we ..."

4. The Works of William Chillingworth by William Chillingworth (1838)
"For how can he superinduce damnable heresies who is supposed to believe all truths necessary to salvation ? Can there be any damnable heresy, ..."

5. The Century Dictionary: An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language by William Dwight Whitney (1891)
"It can scarce uplift The weight of the superincumbent hour. Shelley, Adonais, xxxii. superinduce (su'per-in-dus'), i', t. ; prêt, and pp. superinduced, ..."

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