Ad quem

AD QUEM. A Latin expression which signifies to which, in the computation of time or distance, as the day ad quem. The last day of the term, is always computed. See A quo.

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s terminus ad quem coincides with the beginning of Vatican Council II in 1962.
Praeter ceteros Iudaicus fiscus acerbissime actus est; ad quem deferebantur, qui vel improfessi Iudaicam viverent vitam, vel dissimulata origine imposita genti tributa non pependissent.
It is unclear when and by whom this Targum was authored, but for a terminus ad quem, it is already cited by R.
Most of the previously unpublished ones come from two notebooks, dated terminus ad quem 1939 and 1946.
One might regret that Hugon did not discuss the date of the manuscript itself, which--provided that it would have been possible to come up with a terminus ad quem, even an approximate one--could help to give an idea about the period in which the work still generated interest among Tibetan scholars.
The creative imagination is the Chaos terminus a quo and the World(s) is the terminus ad quem, the polar character of which sets the permeable bounds to meaning and existence.
However, he suggests 1785, the publication year of Schutz's review, as terminus a quo, and the end of Mutach's student years in 1789, as terminus ad quem.
This reigning scientific orthodoxy has not only removed the hand of God from human and natural affairs, it has also led humanity to a state of despair--for, if earthquakes can be explained away in terms of the movement of tectonic plates, and all that happens on earth in terms of randomly occurring processes, then life on this ravaged planet itself becomes a terminus ad quem, without any hope of a future life.
Inoltre e anche strano che per il terminus ad quem sia stato scelto l'Ottocento, anche perche l'italiano letterario degli ultimi cent'anni non solo ha subito modifiche ma continua a essere il termine di paragone per tutte le altre varieta linguistiche.
His terminus ad quem for the Mass Proper is based on his dating of the latest feasts with uniquely assigned chants, the Marian festivals and the Dedication.
Eco's most important revisions of A Theory of Semiotics (which are for the most part the result of his new considerations on the Peircean Dynamic Object, from a terminus ad quem to a terminus a quo), like his return to some old debates with T.
The terminus ad quem allows one to determine the nature of the effect of the Council of Trent on the book trade, a subject to which Vogel devotes only a few pages (150-55).