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The effect is imprecisely estimated because in many of these countries increased financial depth might be due to directed finance and poor lending standards.
However, the court acknowledged that at the summary judgment hearing, despite the best efforts of the Superior Court to clarify the claims Barbara intended to pursue, Barbara described her lack of consent claim imprecisely.
The author argues that the theories of participatory democracy, deliberative democracy, direct democracy, difference democracy and cosmopolitan democracy all contain limitations on the range of institutions that can be analyzed and significant elements of democratic practices can be overlooked if the theories are applied imprecisely.
Although he expressed his preference for an episcopal polity (yet not as a matter of dominical mandate) and would thus have been open in principle to the fourth item of the Chicago-Lambeth Quadrilateral of 1886-88, Loehe would have balked at its imprecisely worded third proposal concerning the two chief sacraments:
To discover how problematic the concept is and how imprecisely we use the term 'nationalism' one only has to read the Preface and Introduction of Anthony D.
The previous study (1399-MSL) stated imprecisely only yellow, probably because it was a brief report for one representative official colour for each previous regime.
Fuzzy finite element approach for the analysis of imprecisely defined systems, AIAA Journal 33(12): 2364-2370.
This article has been revised to reflect the following correction: Correction: October 26, 2012 An earlier version of this article described imprecisely the status of Jafar Panahi, a convicted Iranian filmmaker.
Erastianism is a historical term often used imprecisely as a virtual synonym with Max Weber's caesaropapism, that is, a more or less absolute dominance of the civil authority exercised over spiritual matters and ministry.
In contrast to the (controversial) 'objectless' understanding of OSR, CSR does accept objects (which Cao often a bit imprecisely refers to as 'entities') in its ontology.
This modern logic suggests that fact-finders first assess evidence of an imprecisely perceived and described reality to form a fuzzy degree of belief in a fact's existence, and they then apply the standard of proof by comparing their belief in a fact's existence to their belief in its negation.
LDL, the imprecisely named "bad" cholesterol, has several different subtypes, and not all of them are bad at all--quite the contrary.