allied products definition, allied products meaning | English dictionary

Collins

allied  


      adj  
1    joined, as by treaty, agreement, or marriage; united  
2    of the same type or class; related  


Allied  
      adj   of or relating to the Allies  
English Collins Dictionary - English Definition & Thesaurus  
See also:

Allied, allies, Allier, all-fired

Collaborative Dictionary     English Definition
exp.
expression used to describe the practice of a company using internally the marketed products
[Bus.] expression originating from and widely used in software industry; the practice is also known as "dogfooding"
n.
competitive set: a group of other brands offering a similar product or service, to the same consumers
adj.
(about a product or service) meant to meet the customers' basic requirements; with no add-ons, including only the basic features
E.g: It's a no frills hotel, but very clean and with friendly staff.
n.
The acquisition of a startup primarily for the team and talent, rather than for the technology or product.
n.
a technology item that a young person no longer uses and hands over to an older person, after having purchased a last generation product
[Bus.];[Tech.]
adj.
refers to a product or service whose design, blueprint or code is free to use and modify
Examples of open source projects: Linux, Mozzila Firefox (softwares); DIY open drones (drone design), arduino (electronics)
n.
transformation of a story or a product in a game
n.
very short presentation of a product or a company that you would do to somebody you meet briefly, like in an elevator, to attract his/her attention
prep.
Intentional copying and using a software product without the permission of its owner.
[Tech.];[Leg.] Intentional copying and using a software product without the permission of its owner.
exp.
something that you say which means you cannot make a good quality product using bad quality materials

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"Collins English Dictionary 5th Edition first published in 2000 © HarperCollins Publishers 1979, 1986, 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000 and Collins A-Z Thesaurus 1st edition first published in 1995 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995"