Definitions for "Generics"
copies of well-known drugs for which patent protection has expired. Companies specialising in generics invest little on research, or only on research in manufacturing procedures. The average price of a generic is 30 per cent below that for patented products. [CUB
Medicines produced by rival firms after patent expiry of originator products; a term often associated with unbranded products.
Drugs which have an identical qualitative and quantitative composition of active ingredients presented in the same formulation as the reference medication, and for which bio-equivalence has been proven in appropriate studies.
In computer science, generics is a technique that allows one value to take different datatypes (so-called polymorphism) as long as certain contracts such as subtypes and signature are kept. The programming style emphasizing use of this technique is called generic programming.
A programming language mechanism by which a single piece of code (function, object, interface, etc.) can manipulate many different data types without explicitly having a separate entity for each data type. Templates in C++ are a common example.
Generics allow you to define a class and or method that are defined with a type parameter. When client code instantiates the type, it specifies a particular type as an argument. For more information, see Generics.
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