These are unwanted effects that you consider are linked to taking a medicine. Side effects also include any effects from: misuse, abuse, an error in the way the medicine has been given or overdose (taking too much medicine). Reports can be made for any medicine (including specials and unlicensed products), any vaccine, herbal product, and complimentary remedies such as homeopathic remedies, blood factors (. factors I to XIII) and immunuloglobulins (. anti-D (RHO) immunoglobulin). You can even report suspected side effects from a drug you think might be happening as a result of interactions with food and drink.
If you take LIPITOR ® (atorvastatin calcium) tablets, tell your doctor if you feel any new muscle pain or weakness. This could be a sign of rare but serious muscle side effects. Tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and all medications you take. This may help avoid serious drug interactions. Your doctor should do blood tests to check your liver function before starting LIPITOR and during your treatment if you have symptoms of liver problems. Tell your doctor if you have diabetes. Elevated blood sugar levels have been reported with statins, including LIPITOR.
In almost all cases, the point of a program is to have effects other then mapping things going in to things coming out. The idea of controlling the side-effect is that you can organize code in a way that is easier to understand and reason about. If you put all the side effect together, in a place that is very explicit and central, it's easy to know where to look and trust that this is all that's happening, no more. If you have the input be very explicit too, it helps test the behavior for different input, and it's easier to use, since you don't need to change the input in a lot of different places, some which might not be obvious, just to get what you want.