I know that electromagnetic waves induce electric currents in conductors and that's the basis for radio, wi-fi etc.
I also know that light is also an electromagnetic wave. So, can light induce a current in a conductor (like a metal wire? or a coil?). And, if the answer is yes, is the same visible for other high-frequency waves (X-rays, gamma)?
I heard about the photoelectric effect, but it seems related to the particle theory of light (photons transferring their energy to electrons).
So, do high-frequency electromagnetic waves generate electric currents? Is it possible to measure them? Is the skin effect relevant here?