override


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override

[′ō·və‚rīd]
(control systems)
To cancel the influence of an automatic control by means of a manual control.
References in periodicals archive ?
Cases that are similar are treated differently because some are governed by the override and others by the overridden precedent.
The same Congress also considered a proposed override of a recent pay discrimination decision (a decision that itself relied heavily on a shadow precedent); the override passed the House but fell subject to a controversial filibuster in the Senate.
Opposition lawmakers must gather at least 192 votes to override Mr.
My analysis goes beyond the focus on ideology and "pivotal politics" alone to investigate how constituencies and electoral incentives influence legislators to switch their votes on veto override attempts.
The pivotal politics argument suggests that about 12% (Krehbiel's one out of every eight) of the members within the veto pivot quintile switch their votes to join the president's coalition on veto override attempts.
found the agency's justification for an override decision to be
objective decision making in the CICA stay override process.
drivers of sudden unintended acceleration in its vehicles, has already announced a decision to install the override systems in its new models.
has decided to fit all of its new models with the override systems, Mazda officials said, adding that it is also considering installing them in some models that it had sold in the past.
The electronic override will offer braking priority over acceleration.
Unless the two parties can work out a deal to override the veto in a second House vote, the showdown between Kulongoski and the Legislature will break in the governor's favor.
While such actions could be called management override, these adjustments are not the subject of this article.