Very subtle kinesthetic sensations of the player are combined with verbal and sensory information. The level of the movement technique's applicability in a competitive environment is high. The motor programme is adapted to the player's abilities and characteristics and involves a high level of anticipation of movement and the possibility of correction. In addition to reliability and constancy, such a motor programme can easily be adapted to various unpredictable external and internal circumstances. The player may execute the technique correctly despite some "distracting noises"
such as psychological pressure, physical or psychological fatigue, competitive stress, wind, bad weather and the like. If the athlete's technique cannot adapt to such changes, it is completely useless. Therefore, methodology includes the execution of movements under difficult and changeable circumstances, constant control and correction. A high level of movement coordination has to be achieved through a flexible programme that adapts to external and internal changes. Only this kind of technique guarantees that the set goals will be achieved. Experts have established that it takes from 40,000 to 50,000 repetitions of a certain motor task to achieve the complete stabilisation and automation of one's technique (tennis, skiing, golf). In this phase the method of practising the technique turns into a "training match" in which the simulation of competition circumstances and tactics is aimed at achieving the desired result.
Just to try to put those numbers in perspective, if a particular procedure takes a full minute to execute (say a kaida with 6 paltas), well then 50,000 minutes = 833 hours = roughly 3 years at 1 hr/day and 6 days/week.
This actually sounds more or less in the ball park to become acceptably proficient (but short of complete mastery I think) with a kaida and some paltas.