Tuite, is a skill set, that the student must learn to use if/when it becomes applicable. The “window of opportunity” is (usually) very small (for it's application). Our practice of it, begins with familiarizing the student with the technique's movement's, and assuring the proper execution of those motions. Once this is understood by the student, we begin presenting the student with the (various) situations that could allow the student to utilize the technique.
From this practice (and from having experience “on both ends” of the technique's application) the student will become knowledgeable of the various mistakes that could be made, and how to avoid/correct (the technique) if/when they do occur.
Whether one is intending to cause pain or (only) immobilization, a working knowledge of ROM allows the tori to know how, and how much, a limb can be motioned in order to obtain the desired effect. It becomes necessary for the tori to observe the reactions garnered from these manipulations. As long as one is familiar with what is considered to be a natural response, they will less likely be fooled by any false motions made by the uke (in an attempt to obtain a position of advantage for themselves.
Making and maintaining these observations has nothing to do with watching their own hands that are applying the technique, the tori should only be relying on physical feed-back (feeling the technique) in that regard. When giving demo's of ground control/manipulations, we will usually (only) face the audience while explaining what/why we do certain motions. This isn't being done to show-off, it's done to illustrate the fact that one can know what the suspect/uke is attempting to do (if anything, LOL) without mandating constant visual observation (on the part of the tori).
Whenever possible, we will utilize one of the attendees to be our uke. This reduces the belief that our uke is simply complying (to feign technique compliance). This becomes important if the uke (in an actual situation) has friends who may decide to assist them once that they're “on the ground”, and believe that you may be too occupied to deal with any new/additional threats.
For association member's, they are available at the Forum Website. They are not (in any way) endorsed or promoted by the association, but everyone that has been shown them, has found them useful (meaning nobody has called “B.S.” in regards to them, LOL). Our student's utilize them on a regular basis (for confirming technique application, and for determining individual answers for technique difficulties). Everything that I have discussed on this blog in relation to tuite both now, and previously, is contained within those 6 Principles (all I've done, is to extrapolate upon them).