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Related to evoked: visual evoked potential
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  • adj

Synonyms for evoked

called forth from a latent or potential state by stimulation


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References in periodicals archive ?
Imaginary pleasant odors evoked larger sniffs than imaginary unpleasant odors did.
Various sensory perceptions -- sweet, sour, salty, bitter, and savory -- are evoked by food and wine.
The whole Spanish vocabulary seemed runic, like incantations--disfrutar, to enjoy, evoked ripe fruit; malapalabra--bad word--sounded like a magic spell.
No one, however, is limited to the sum of his/her physical state, and Slater's character also was informed by her parents' mismatched partnership, her own imaginative world, and the interest her physical condition evoked in healthcare professionals.
Alternate binaural bithermal testing evoked a nystagmic response and indicated a significant right-beating directional preponderance (DP), but no significant reduced vestibular response (RVR).
Denton Lotz evoked the dream of Baptists committed to reconciliation.
The austere, grand landscape of Iceland is evoked in a little building which veers from abstraction to perhaps excessive realism.
As one of the antebellum South's premier seaport towns and a major entrepot for the slave trade, Charleston evoked a cosmopolitan spirit uncommon in most parts of the South.
Interest in evoked sets, a concept initially introduced into consumer behaviour literature by Howard[1], has increased in recent years.
What "activity" is truly evoked by a nondescript lounge?
Self-sustainable yet vulnerable, it evoked an unexpected emotion, born of the mingling of the romantic myths of loss evoked by the sea with a realization of the power of modesty over spectacle.
Covered only from waist down by white sheets, they evoked a cross between Greek statues and hospital patients.
The effects of myringotomy and pressure-equalizing tubes on evoked otoacoustic emissions have been previously alluded to.
When Michelangelo carved his first Pieta in Rome only a few years after he began the battle relief, he evoked the non finito in this fully finished and highly polished work by signing it with the new form, faciebat, which modestly means (despite appearances) that the artist who was making the work had not brought it to a state of "perfection," in the root sense of the word, meaning completion or finish.