hand rule

hand rule

[′hand ‚rül]
(electromagnetism)
References in periodicals archive ?
Used in many liability and negligence cases, the Hand rule states that the burden of a safeguard should not be greater than the probability multiplied by the loss that a risk could create.
In this scenario, a number of people died as a result of a risk that was appropriately protected according to the Hand rule.
But another sector sees that those who revolted against the old regime helped hand rule to the MB because they were sufficed with protesting without building a substitute actually capable of taking the helm.
Weeks later, junta leader Moussa Dadis Camara was wounded in a gun attack by an aide and his Western-backed successor pledged to hand rule back to civilians.
Today's 13-man squad will be unchanged from the one defeated by Nottinghamshire on Sunday unless X-ray results on Scott Borthwick's hand rule out the leg-spinner.
With iron hand rule, the Suharto regime marked itself in history when it transformed the country from the world's largest importer of rice to one self sufficient in that staple food in 1984.
You'll notice there's no serving sizes for most foods - remember to use the hand rule to determine portion sizes and let kids have more if they ask for it.
The easiest way to gauge how much everyone in the house should be eating is to use the hand rule.
This is what we call the paradox of regulation: on the one hand rules and regulations are constitutive of political legitimacy; on the other hand they limit the freedom to act, which seems to impede the capacity of political regimes to foster political legitimacy.
2000: A broken bone in his hand rules him out of the two-Test series against Zimbabwe.
2000: A recipient of one of the first batch of central contracts, a broken bone in his hand rules him out of the two-Test series against Zimbabwe.