Online Google Dictionary

elicit 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Verb
/iˈlisit/,
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elicited, past participle; elicits, 3rd person singular present; eliciting, present participle; elicited, past tense;
  1. Evoke or draw out (a response, answer, or fact) from someone in reaction to one's own actions or questions
    • - they invariably elicit exclamations of approval from guests
  2. Draw forth (something that is latent or potential) into existence
    • - a corrupt heart elicits in an hour all that is bad in us

  1. arouse: call forth (emotions, feelings, and responses); "arouse pity"; "raise a smile"; "evoke sympathy"
  2. educe: deduce (a principle) or construe (a meaning); "We drew out some interesting linguistic data from the native informant"
  3. derive by reason; "elicit a solution"
  4. (elicitation) evocation: stimulation that calls up (draws forth) a particular class of behaviors; "the elicitation of his testimony was not easy"
  5. (elicited) called forth from a latent or potential state by stimulation; "evoked potentials"; "an elicited response"
  6. To evoke, educe (emotions, feelings, responses, etc.); to generate, obtain, or provoke as a response or answer; To draw out, bring out, bring forth (something latent); to obtain information from someone or something; To use logic to arrive at truth; to derive by reason; deduce; construe
  7. (elicitation) The act of eliciting; or, an elicited thing
  8. (Elicitation) Inducing a state in a client, or gathering information by asking questions or observing the client’s behaviour.  See Accessing Cues.
  9. (Elicitation) The process of asking questions (usually of an expert) to obtain the parameters or hyperparameters of a model. In constructing a Bayesian network, the elicitation usually takes place in several steps. First the analysts elicit the graphical structure of the model. ...
  10. (Elicitation) The process to draw out, to discover and to make known so to gain knowledge and information, often used in defining needs.
  11. (Elicitation) can be a very efficient, successful and low-risk means to acquire Information that would not normally be revealed. It involves the use of a subtle, non-threatening, and conversational approach, one with a predetermined purpose. ...
  12. (Elicitation) is the direct interaction with a human source to gain information where the source is not aware of the specific purpose for the conversation. Elicitation is the baseline method for initiating source operations.
  13. (Elicitation) techniques used to extract requirements information from people, as well as from other sources.
  14. (Elicited) Brought on by something that comes before. Respondent behaviors are elicited by an antecedent event.
  15. Respondents are elicited. They are caused by the presentation of a stimulus. Respondents are never evoked or emitted; they are elicited.
  16. (eliciting) This is the difficult art of using suitable cues, pictures and increasingly desperate gestures in order to allow students to contribute language they don’t actually know and thus feel included and motivated. ...
  17. v.t. to draw or bring out or forth; educe; evoke: to elicit the truth; to elicit a response with a question.
  18. A verb used to denote the effect of an antecedent conditioned or unconditioned stimulus on a conditioned or unconditioned response in respondent or classical conditioning of reflexes. In describing the salivary reflex of a dog, we would say that meat elicits salivation. ...
  19. v. to get the facts, to draw out, to evoke