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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.
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Adv.1.ulteriorly - in an ulterior manner


References in periodicals archive ?
In the research we reported previously, we introduced an endoscopic biopsy technique for proximal biliary strictures, and highlighted the advantage of avoiding EST and its related complications ulteriorly
Ulteriorly, the close degree between the received signal and the ith signal in feature database can be derived.
The result of these researches has been ulteriorly transformed in standardized research instruments, which are still used today to study certain aspects (such is the case of the POMS test, described by McNair, in 1971, a test we used in this paper to determine the possible effects that the specially conceived psychological training could have on the dynamics of certain moods that are often present in professional athletes during competition periods--states of confusion, disorganization, bewilderment).