An Australian law book explains that the term “superposition” has no legal meaning.
It’s a phrase that’s been used to describe situations where two different words are used in the same sentence, but one word is written differently.
“It’s basically the same rule, but it’s used in different ways,” Dr Lee said.
“In fact, the rule says, ‘If there’s a superposition in the sentence, it means that one of the words is different than the other’.”
The rule applies to many other legal concepts, including how to declare a claim, when to call someone a witness and how to defend yourself.”
If there are two different superpositions in a sentence, then they’re superpositional,” he said.
The rule applies to many other legal concepts, including how to declare a claim, when to call someone a witness and how to defend yourself.
The Australian Law Society is advising people not to use the term superposition because it has been used incorrectly for decades.
“We’ve actually seen it used incorrectly, and it’s not very helpful,” Ms Kildare said.
She said it was not uncommon for lawyers to use it to justify a refusal to take on someone’s case.
“If you’re going to take a case against someone and you want to say, ‘You can’t be a party to this case’ then it’s really quite simple to say you’re superpositioning,” Ms Molloy said.
Ms Kildand said it could be a difficult concept to understand.
“The way the word is used in court, it’s very specific and it can be very tricky, especially when you’re dealing with a complex situation like a civil or criminal case,” she said.
Topics:law-crime-and-justice,discrimination,sexual-offences,social-justice-policy,socialization,marriage,family-and,community-and%E2%80%93-partnership,australiaFirst posted March 18, 2018 21:04:24Contact Cathy O’ConnorMore stories from New South Wales