ultimate

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ultimate

(ŭl′tĭm-ĭt) [L. ultimus, last]
Final or last.
References in periodicals archive ?
Commissioner Elmer Bartels made it clear to all parties that he was dedicated to the process of developing a closer working association that would ultimately lead to a more effective rehabilitation system for people with disabilities in Massachusetts.
Multimedia history has also proven to be an experience of crossing boundaries, boundaries of time, of space, of issue, and ultimately of discipline.
Thus, I joined Yahoo, to have that front row seat in helping a company define and evolve its strategy and ultimately profit from the huge amount of growth opportunity.
The database, he continued, would provide customer relationship management data, customer profiles and customer analytics, which will, ultimately, help the command better serve its customers.
However craven the networks could be, Doherty also documents the ways that television facilitated "forums of the air" that made room for debate and ultimately undercut demagogues such as Tailgunner Joe.
And ultimately, for making good art, art that communicates exactly what you think and feel.
"These technologies will ultimately pay their own way," he predicts, "and customer demand will drive the availability of these systems across the fleet."
Business owners are familiar with maintenance costs as a line item, but zeroing that line item out of a recycling company budget ultimately will prove even costlier.
The most recent article in this series pointed out that a major problem has been the industry's asset-driven approach to capital allocation, which has ultimately resulted in the acceptance of too many capital projects that have marginal or no positive impact on a firms' long-term value creation (see "Improving capital productivity," p.
Myers wrestled with his conscience over his role, but, ultimately, he entered into the negotiations, seeing them as a once-in-a-lifetime chance to wrestle public health reforms out of the historically combative companies.
To honour its best intentions, the charter was inspired to contain the power of the state and, ultimately, prevent the recurrence of the horrors of human history: genocide, enslavement, and dehumanization.
Although both argue the need to link cognition to feeling, Crane's allegiance is ultimately more to cognition, Frey's to feeling.