Results for: Override

In Definitions

What is the definition of override?

"Over ride" or "override" can mean somewhat things in different contexts. Most commonly, it means to counteract the normal operation of an automatic process.
In Software and Applications (non-game)

What is overriding?

Providing a declaration which matches another declaration of the same name, thereby hiding the existing declaration. In terms of object-oriented programming, overriding is t (MORE)
In US Constitution

What is override?

When the president vetos a law and two thirds of congress votes yesand it becomes a law, this is a veto override.
In Estates

What overrides a will?

I assume this question refers to transferring a decedent's property to someone other than the person named in the will. Remember that a will transfers property owned by the de (MORE)
In Java Programming

What is overriding in java?

Method overriding is similar to method overloading, with a small difference. In overriding, a method in a parent class is overridden in the child class. The method in the chil (MORE)
In Java Programming

What are overriding objectives?

The objective of overriding in Java is to provide features for a class to define its own behavior even for cases where the super class that it extends has already defined one. (MORE)
In Uncategorized

What is occupancy override?

It refers to some sort of motion/light sensor and overrides any preset program to "on"
In Java Programming

Can you override the constructor?

No. You cannot override the constructor. You can only overload them. You can argue that, during inheritance if you provide a child class constructor it should override the pa (MORE)
In Technology

What is object overridding?

Overriding is an Object-Oriented concept where a subclass overrides a parent class's method(s) so it can provide it's own implementation.
In Example Sentences

How can you override a will?

Typically a will cannot be overridden. There are some laws thatwill protect the rights of the spouse that may invalidate certainparts. And a testator can always refuse to acce (MORE)