Latin. Things acquired, and to be acquired. Some forms of diligence affect both these classes of subjects, while others only affect the acquisita. Arrestment only attaches what is acquired or due at the time of its being used, while inhibition affects both subjects acquired at the time of inhibiting, and those acquired subsequently, so long as the inhibition remains undischarged. In like manner, the adjudication of a bankrupt's estate to his trustee affects both, and operates like an inhibition, until the bankrupt be discharged and reinvested.