ulteriorly


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ul·te·ri·or

 (ŭl-tîr′ē-ər)
adj.
1. Lying beyond what is evident, revealed, or avowed, especially being concealed intentionally so as to deceive: an ulterior motive.
2. Lying beyond or outside the area of immediate interest.
3. Occurring later; subsequent.

[Latin, farther, comparative of *ulter, on the other side; see al- in Indo-European roots.]

ul·te′ri·or·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.ulteriorly - in an ulterior manner

ulteriorly

adverb
References in periodicals archive ?
The forces of the Freedom and Change Declaration had to hold a press conference Saturday to develop their strategy for the upcoming period but they cancelled it saying it would be held ulteriorly without details.
Ulteriorly, the complex question arises of the mise en scene of the story of the individual's quest for God.
Ulteriorly, we proposed that the placebo effect in HbA1c changes and body weight changes of anti-diabetes treatment were comparable between Caucasians and Asians although there were evidence indicating that the pathophysiology of insulin secretion and insulin resistance was not the same between the two ethnicities.[9],[14] What's more, meta-regression analysis from our study also indicated that the placebo effect on HbA1c changes as well as on weight changes from baseline was not associated with baseline factors although the baseline BMI levels were significantly lower in Asians than that in Caucasians.
Experiment 2: Monte Carlo simulation is ulteriorly used to perform the decision-making process in the two modes 100 times, respectively, and record the average optimized value and the optimization probability of each algorithm after each decision.
Whether the other PCM material could be applied should be analyzed and identified ulteriorly.