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ŏb-ĭter ,
I.adv., on the way, in going or passing along (except in Laber., not anteAug.; cf. Charis. 187 P. Augustus found fault with Tiberius for using per viam instead of obiter, Charis. l. l.).
II. Transf.
B. Forthwith, straightway, immediately (very rare): ἐν τῷ αὐτῷ inibi, obiter, Gloss. Philox.: “reducant,App. M. 6, p. 183, 35: ut obiter revertantur, Auct. Quint. Decl. 10, 16 fin.
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