overriding


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overriding

(programming)
Redefining in a child class a method or function member defined in a parent class.

Not to be confused with "overloading".
References in periodicals archive ?
An 'overriding interest' is described as such because it was previously unregisterable.
overriding the stay rather than choosing an apparently reasonable
Probably the most frequent and basic task that an operator performs on the BAS is to override an object's value, such as overriding a failed sensor's value until the sensor is replaced, or changing a system setpoint.
Nelson said some Republicans agreed to go with majority Democrats in overriding the veto in part because of the majority party's assurances that certain legislative priorities of GOP members - including fish hatchery improvements and a bill increasing sentencing for anyone who murders a pregnant woman - would pass the Senate.
(2) For example, a recent study found that about half of the Supreme Court's tax decisions were at least mentioned in Congress, and that Congress enacted statutory language either overriding or explicitly codifying approximately fifteen percent of the interpretations.
The most commonly cited reason for overriding the warnings was that the patient had tolerated the drug in the past.
The House typically considers the question of overriding a presidential veto for an hour, with time controlled and allocated by the chair and ranking member of the committee with jurisdiction over the bill.
"Our guidance outlines specific steps audit committees may take to address the risk of management overriding established internal safeguards," said AICPA Vice President John Morrow.
2003), which would have prohibited judges from overriding jury recommendations of life sentences).
Executives can perpetrate financial reporting frauds by overriding established control procedures and recording unauthorized or inappropriate journal entries or other postclosing modifications (for example, consolidating adjustments or reclassifications).