Ex tempore

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EX TEMPORE. From the time without premeditation.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
confirmation of cancer was based on intraoperative ex tempore findings
laparoscopy with intraoperative ex tempore diagnosis, so early stage
But in this centenary year, we ultimately concluded that opening an ex tempore discussion on Mironovs controversial views, especially given his stature and influence, would be of value to the field.
Finally, we also decided to pursue the ex tempore out of a belief that exchanges like this provide a useful moment for taking stock of why we historians approach our subjects in the way that we do.
Following the language of ex ante, which means "before the fact," and ex post, which means "after the fact," this Article introduces "ex tempore," which means "in the moment."
climbed up on the back of a truck parked at this comer and delivered an ex tempore speech that was broadcast on local television and radio.
For ordinary mortals lacking the skill 'in so high a measure as to play ex tempore', Simpson, like many others before and after him, composed well crafted examples.
(131) These boards promise a third way of addressing contractual specification, through ex tempore contracting.
The band is called Ex Tempore and is led by pianist and composer Andrea Vicari.
But in this context the discussion of Stalin's Short Course in this issue's Ex Tempore debate is logical, involving less bandying about political epithets ("Stalinism!") than an informed consideration of a deep-rooted historical legacy.
We are pleased to announce that our next e-Kritika discussion, open to all readers, will revolve around the "Ex Tempore" discussion in this issue, "Back to the future?