Such are the loci regarding Indistinctness in the setting out of the definition.
Another work, based on the formula of Concord, was entitled loci communes theologici.
The uncorrected value obtained in any experiment with two loci widely separated will be smaller than the value given in the map.
Saluo tamen nobis et heredibus nostris, Regibus Anglie, libero transitu per medium Noui loci in quolibet aduentu nostro ibidem.
My remembrance of dates is also nearly entirely dependent on a clear mental vision of their loci in the diagram.
It is reasonable to assume that the vectors of these stresses were concentrated at the loci of their origin.
He makes a fourfold distribution of loci, according as they bear upon one or other of these four.
To this general subject matter Aristotle gives the name "Topics" (τόποι, loci, communes loci).
The first of these loci is, if the matter of the definition is not prius and notius as compared with the definiend.
Grounds of proof,—in the scholastic sense of τὁποι, or loci.
(plural loci), 1715, "locality," from Latin locus "a place, spot, position," from Old Latin stlocus, literally "where something is placed," from PIE root *st(h)el- "to cause to stand, to place." Used by Latin writers for Greek topos. Mathematical sense by 1750.
locus lo·cus (lō'kəs)
n. pl. lo·ci (-sī', -kē, -kī')
A place; site.
The position that a given gene occupies on a chromosome.
plur. loci (loh-seye, loh-keye)
In geometry, the set of all points (and only those points) that satisfy certain conditions; these points form a curve or figure. For example, the locus of all points in space one foot from a given point is a sphere having a radius of one foot and having its center at the given point. The locus of all points in a plane one foot from a given point is a circle having a radius of one foot and having its center at the given point.