• (adj): Not biologically differentiated or adapted to a specific function or environment.
    Example: "The hedgehog is a primitive and generalized mammal"
    Synonyms: generalised
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on generalized:

Generalized Atrophic Benign Epidermolysis Bullosa
... Generalized atrophic benign epidermolysis bullosa is a skin condition that is characterized by onset at birth, generalized blisters and atrophy, mucosal involvement, and ...
Mollusca - A "generalized Mollusc"
... among molluscs, many textbooks start the subject by describing a hypothetical "generalized mollusc" to illustrate the most common features found within the ... The generalized mollusc is bilaterally symmetrical and has a single, "limpet-like" shell on top ...
Appell's Equation Of Motion
... mechanics described by Paul Émile Appell in 1900 Here, is an arbitrary generalized acceleration and Qr is its corresponding generalized force that is, the work done is given by where ...
Generalized Shanks Transformation
... The generalized kth-order Shanks transformation is given as the ratio of the determinants with It is the solution of a model for the convergence behaviour of the partial sums with ... The first-order generalized Shanks transformation is equal to the ordinary Shanks transformation The generalized Shanks transformation is closely related to Pad ...
... It was a quite generalized primitive reptile, in many ways resembling their amphibian ancestors ... Millerettidae, Procolophonidae and other generalized anapsid reptiles ... Tokosaurus, another generalized anapsid genus of uncertain phylogeny, has also been reassigned to Macroleter ...

More definitions of "generalized":

  • (adj): Made general; widely prevalent.
    Example: "A problem of generalized human needs"; "a state of generalized discontent"
    Synonyms: generalised
  • (adj): Spread throughout a body or system.
    Example: "Generalized edema"
    Synonyms: generalised

Famous quotes containing the word generalized:

    One is conscious of no brave and noble earnestness in it, of no generalized passion for intellectual and spiritual adventure, of no organized determination to think things out. What is there is a highly self-conscious and insipid correctness, a bloodless respectability submergence of matter in manner—in brief, what is there is the feeble, uninspiring quality of German painting and English music.
    —H.L. (Henry Lewis)