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1. Rebbi Yishmael maintains that a Parshah in the Torah may have been repeated solely because it contained a single Halachah which was not mentioned the first time.
2. A Mis'asek (one who commits a transgression because he was unaware of the circumstances) is exempt from a Korban Chatas.
3. Rebbi Eliezer and Rebbi Akiva maintain that someone who is Tamei and not aware that he is entering the Mikdash, is exempt from a Korban.
4. There is a grave along one of two paths and a person walks on both of the paths. If he subsequently enters the Mikdash he is Chayav a Korban Oleh v'Yored.
5. After he walked on one of the two paths, he forgot that he had been on that path and he subsequently walked on the second path. If he enters the Mikdash there is a disagreement if he is Chayav a Korban.
6. After he walked on one of the paths he entered the Mikdash and was purified with the ashes of the Parah Adumah. Afterwards he walked on the second path and entered the Mikdash. There is a disagreement whether he is Chayav a Korban.
7. Someone eats Safek Chelev and he subsequently becomes aware of the Safek, and then he eats Safek Chelev again. He is liable for two Korbenos Asham Taluy according to Rebbi. Rebbi Shimon maintains that he is Chayav only one.
8. Someone eats Chelev and he subsequently becomes aware that it *might* have been Chelev. Afterwards, he eats Chelev again, and finds out that he ate Chelev both times. Reish Lakish says that he is liable two Korbenos Chatas according to Rebbi. Rebbi Yochanan says that he is Chayav only one, even according to Rebbi.
9. The Torah mentions explicitly two classes of Shevu'os that will make a person liable for a Korban Oleh v'Yored if he swears falsely. The Rabanan learn from the Torah an additional two classes of Shevu'os.
10. Rebbi Akiva maintains that if a person swears that he will not eat and he eats even a minute amount he is Chayav a Korban Oleh v'Yored.
A BIT MORE
1. Even if the entire Parshah had been stated previously in the Torah, it is repeated for the sake of one new law which is stated in the second Parshah and not in the first.
2. Mis'asek means that in the process of performiing a permitted act he unintentionally committed a prohibited act. For example, in the process of cutting detached produce on Shabbos his hand slipped and he cut attached produce. However, if he thought that the produce he was cutting was detached when it fact it was attached, that is a normal case of Shogeg and he is Chayav to bring a Korban Chatas.
3. Even if he was unaware of both the Tum'ah and the Mikdash, he is exempt from a Korban Oleh v'Yored.
4. He is Chayav a Korban Oleh v'Yored even though he is not sure which path is Tamei. Since he walked on both paths, he was definitely Tamei when he entered the Mikdash.
5. The Tana Kama maintains that he is Chayav a Korban even though he was not aware that he was definitely Tamei prior to entering the Mikdash. Since he was aware that he was at least Safek Tamei, it is considered a partial awareness of his Tum'ah and it is sufficient to make him liable for a Korban. Rebbi Shimon ben Yehudah says in the name of Rebbi Shimon that he is exempt from a Korban because in his opinion a partial awareness of the Tum'ah is not sufficient.
6. The Tana Kama maintains that he is Chayav a Korban Oleh v'Yored because he entered the Mikdash in a state of Tum'ah although we do not know which time he was Tamei. Rebbi Shimon maintains that he is exempt from a Korban; since he is unaware whether he was Tamei the first time he entered the Mikdash or the second time, it is a Safek Yedi'ah.
7. Rebbi learns that a Yedi'as Safek is regarded as a Yedi'ah and it divides the transgressions and makes him liable for two Korbanos. Rebbi Shimon says that the Torah is Mechayev one Asham Taluy for many Shegagos in a case where he did not have a definite Yedi'ah in between.
8. Rebbi Yochanan maintains that even though a Yedi'as Safek divides the transgressions and makes him liable for two Korbenos Asham Taluy, only a definite Yedi'ah divides the transgressions to make him liable for two Korbenos Chatas.
9. The two Shevu'os that are Min ha'Torah are oaths for the future, such as "I will eat" or "I will not eat." The two Shevu'os that are mid'Rabanan are oaths for the past, such as "I ate" or "I did not eat."
10. The Chachamim asked Rebbi Akiva, where else do we find that someone who eats a minute amount is Chayav? Rebbi Akiva responded, where do we find that someone is Chayav a Korban for defying his word? Since the Chiyuv is for defying his word, eating even a minute amount also constitutes defying his word, because when he made his oath his intention was not to eat any amount.
Next Daf Index to Revach for Maseches Shevuos