The spin Hall effect describes an electric-field-induced generation of spin currents through spin-orbit coupling. Since the spin-orbit coupling alone cannot generate the angular momentum, there must be a more fundamental process of the spin Hall effect. Theories suggested that an electric-field-induced generation of orbital currents, called orbital Hall effect, is the fundamental process, and spin currents are subsequently converted from orbital currents. Despite its fundamental importance, the orbital Hall effect has not been confirmed experimentally. Motivated by a recent theoretical proposal of torque generation by orbital angular momentum injection, we examine the current-induced torque experimentally in various ferromagnet/heavy metal bilayers. We find that the net torque in Ni/Ta bilayers is opposite in sign to the spin Hall theory prediction but instead consistent with the orbital Hall theory, which confirms the orbital torque generated by the orbital Hall effect. It will invigorate researches on spin-orbit-coupled phenomena based on orbital engineering.