/ˈsɛk əndˌdʒɛn əˈreɪ ʃən/
being the second generation of a family to be born in a particular country:
the oldest son of second-generation Americans.
being the native-born child of naturalized parents.
being a revised or improved version of a product, system, service, etc.:
Production has been increased with second-generation robots.
The second-generation quality about it makes it more resonant.
Yet the resulting second-generation plastic is generally unusable for making new containers.
Batt says few of the second-generation, briefcase-size machines are even out there yet.
These second-generation cells are then implanted into foster mothers to develop, which many of them do successfully.
Given the alternatives, though, algae-derived biofuels are pretty attractive compared to other second-generation bio-fuel stocks.
Second-generation inhibitors are already in development, and the enzyme will likely be a target for other infectious diseases.
So there's a lot of interest in trying to develop these kinds of, what they would call second-generation biofuels.
Antihistamines are generally categorized as first- and second-generation.
Its second-generation device is better, but still trails the segment leader.
About one-sixteenth of the second-generation tadpoles grew up to be transparent.
At the same time, manufacturers started building cheaper equipment and slicker, second-generation software.
Yet how forests will be brought into a second-generation treaty is anyone's guess.
But second-generation bureaucrats need no such infusions of hot air to keep their department aloft and the appropriations coming.
Second-generation drugs are not necessarily the big leap forward they are touted to be.