In addition to a relation being made between behavior and its consequences, operant conditioning also establishes relations between antecedent conditions and behaviors. This differs from the S–R formulations (If-A-then-B), and replaces it with an AB-because-of-C formulation. In other words, the relation between a behavior (B) and its context (A) is because of consequences (C), more specifically, this relationship between AB because of C indicates that the relationship is established by prior consequences that have occurred in similar contexts.  This antecedent–behavior–consequence contingency is termed the three-term contingency. A behavior which occurs more frequently in the presence of an antecedent condition than in its absence is called a discriminated operant. The antecedent stimulus is called a discriminative stimulus (S D ). The fact that the discriminated operant occurs only in the presence of the discriminative stimulus is an illustration of stimulus control .  More recently behavior analysts have been focusing on conditions that occur prior to the circumstances for the current behavior of concern that increased the likelihood of the behavior occurring or not occurring. These conditions have been referred to variously as "Setting Event", "Establishing Operations", and "Motivating Operations" by various researchers in their publications.
The camber variation is also important when designing the king pin angle and caster angle. In fact, these two values affect the camber gain when steering.
Suspensions may have toe angle and camber angle in their static positions. These static angles play a very important role in the vehicle behavior and tire wear. Traditionally, automotive manufacturers adopt a negative toe angle (toe in) on the rear suspension to stabilize the rear of the vehicle and promote understeer, with a negative camber angle in order to decrease tire wear. On the front suspension, a positive toe angle allows better vehicle stability in braking and cornering (understeer behavior).
If the child is exposed to RF fields during this pruning process, the production of too many and often spurious signals will generate frequent random connections. These will not be pruned, even though they may not make sense. Because the pruning process in children exposed to RF fields may be more random, these children–who may have more brain cells than the rest of us, and some may actually be savants–may lack the mindset for normal patterns of social interaction. This may then contribute to the various autistic behaviors.