typical instance

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That was a trivial but typical instance of the mode in which Nancy's life was regulated.
Also during his address to thousands of Iranian workers on the occasion of the 'Labors Day' on Saturday, Ayatollah Khamenei said that the presidential election is a typical instance of the "political epic", and ensured that the voting "will be held in due time and with the enthusiastic presence of people.
In a typical instance for American Roaming Network, a subscriber will send an MMS or SMS, triggering the ARN platform to query the WMRS database and identify the correct destination.
Possessing and circulating porn is a typical instance.
A typical instance occurred at Carlisle last Friday, when Qualitair Pleasure was beaten a short-head after his rider, Kevin Mercer, put down his whip in the last 70 yards or so to stay within the rules, whereas Tom Greenall kept up the pressure, nicked the race, and was subsequently stood down for two days.
One typical instance is the discovery of a cable not featured on a schematic drawing of the existing wiring.
Consider as a typical instance of the first of these the following sentence unchanged from the original: "Normally the level of education has a direct effect on the selection of jobs, as informants with only a primary or no education are usually involved in manual work, while those with a secondary education and higher edudation do mental works" (p.
As his point of departure for this definition Alpers uses Kenneth Burke's notion of a "representative anecdote," one that, "is a typical instance of an aspect of reality and .
A typical instance in which the absence of a non-disturbance agreement can hurt a tenant is as follows, says Loehr: The owner of a building's long-term lease cannot keep up his rental payments, and the building reverts to the fee owner.
The tables show the number of instances within each class, and what were the most and least typical instances in each class.
In this paper, the author explores the relationship between epistemic rationality and instrumental rationality, and he attempts to delineate their respective roles in typical instances of theoretical reasoning.
Lewis (but a myriad other examples lie equally close to hand) as typical instances of Christianity's "affirmation and valorization of suffering," whereas she backs Levinas in maintaining that, "suffering in and of itself is meaningless, but my neighbor's suffering takes on meaning for me as its very meaninglessness becomes an imperative that I care for my neighbor.