Ad Infinitum


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Ad Infinitum

Describing anything that continues without limit. For example, if a government continually prints money, the money supply may increase ad infinitum.
References in periodicals archive ?
THROW RAG IS FROM SALTON SEA, a wasteland in Southern California that I am sure influenced the guys and made them what they are today, along with life experience, the punk rock, etc, etc, ad infinitum, ad nauseum.
All the books in the bunch offer enough stimulation to keep engaged even a reader who has read ad infinitum about the perils of American imperialism.
Then it was WorldCom, Tyco and others, ad infinitum, or ad nauseum, depending on your point of view.
Once the program is "cracked" once, the EFF notes, it could be redistributed ad infinitum across the Internet.
gears, bearings, and springs) would continue ad infinitum.
The self-titled debut of this powerful, vibes-based Latin-jazz-funk trio must represent a pleasant surprise for those music lovers who keep expecting the unexpected (meaning an antidote to the formulaic cliches applied ad infinitum in today's music scene).
The phenomenon of family influence might "explain" the free-market enthusiasm of Steve Forbes, of course, but such explanations ad infinitum of the New Left scarcely support Heineman's model of a revolt against parental authority.
Since Discipline-Based Art Education (DBAE) appeared on the art education scene in the early 1980s, it has been praised and criticized, implemented and ignored, and analyzed and researched ad infinitum.
In the end, all this expenditure also made possible the $65 trade edi tion from Viking Studio -- the one that sold out in two weeks; the price is steep for a Bible, but not bad for an art book, and a publisher that could never advance money to an illustrator on the necessary scale can go on reprinting ad infinitum at more or less reasonable cost.
Mbeki called for an end to the "conference craze" and urged governments, big business and labour the same subjects at new conferences ad infinitum.
Reinsurance is typically bought by an insurance company wanting to lay off some of the risk it has taken; reinsurers themselves can then lay off the risk, ad infinitum, in a process called "retrocession.