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law of exercise


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'law of exercise' can also refer to...

law of exercise n.

law of exercise

law of exercise n.

Reflections on the Exercise of Prosecutorial Discretion in International Criminal Law

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Part 2 Jurisdiction, Admissibility, and Applicable Law: CompéTence, Recevabilité, Et Droit Applicable, Art.13 Exercise of jurisdiction/Exercice de la compétence

Nothing is as it seems. The exercise of access rights in Italy and Belgium: dispelling fallacies in the legal reasoning from the ‘law in theory’ to the ‘law in practice’

Part 2 Jurisdiction, Admissibility, and Applicable Law: CompéTence, Recevabilité, Et Droit Applicable, Art.12 Preconditions to the exercise of jurisdiction/Conditions préalables à l’exercice de la compétence

337 By the King. A Proclamation forbidding all His Majesty's Subjects belonging to the Trained Bands, or Militia of this Kingdom, to Rise, March, Muster, or Exercise, by Virtue of any Order or Ordinance of one, or both Houses of Parliament, without Consent or Warrant from His Majestie, upon pain of punishment, according to the Laws. [York 27 May 1642]

Part 2 Jurisdiction, Admissibility, and Applicable Law: CompéTence, Recevabilité, Et Droit Applicable, Art.15bis Exercise of jurisdiction over the crime of aggression (State referral, proprio motu )/Exercice de la compétence à l’égard du crime d’agression (Renvoi par un État, de sa propre initiative)

Part 2 Jurisdiction, Admissibility, and Applicable Law: CompéTence, Recevabilité, Et Droit Applicable, Art.15ter Exercise of jurisdiction over the crime of aggression (Security Council referral)/Exercice de la compétence à l’égard du crime d’agression (Renvoi par le Conseil de sécurité)

 

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A law which states that, in learning, the more frequently a stimulus and response are associated with each other, the more likely the particular response will follow the stimulus. The law implies that one learns by doing and one cannot learn a skill, for instance, by watching others. It is necessary to practise the skill, because by doing so the bond between stimulus and response is strengthened. In applying this to motor learning, the more often a given movement is repeated, the more firmly established it becomes. The performance of drills attempts to utilize this law. See also law of effect; Thorndike's stimulus–response theory of learning.

Subjects: Sports and Exercise Medicine.


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