Not at all i just wrote off the top of my head.
It appears that my questions was a tad bit of a mistake here. What I meant by TMA is what everyone refers by TMA.
I know that wrestling, boxing and so on are traditional. And that the likes of judo arent seeing as ju-jitsu was the predecessor of judo.
What i meant was the stereo typical TMA. The ones everyone refers to as a TMA. Like the ones you can go to at your local sports centre and get a black belt in for doing the correct things.
Thats what I meant.
I didnt realise i was misunderstood
I thought it made perfect sense in the concext of the descriptions of Martial Arts in common usage. Arguing semantics (as done previously) doesn't answer the question, or further debate.
In that common usage, especially from the MMA fighter's mind, there are "traditional" Martial Arts, and "sport" Martial Arts.
Within the realm of Traditionals you have things like:
Muay Boran, etc
Within the realm of Sports you have:
However, there are crossover Martial Arts which include both traditionalist ideals (a subjective concept, but one that is commonly recognizable). As well as sport competition.
Most forms of Karate
Wing Chun as well as a few other variations of Kung Fu
As said before there are are applications for most of the techniques and methods of TMAs. I don't know if TMAs (arts not necessarily originally designed for combat sports) are applicable in every way, or even if they are the best ways to train certain attributes. But certain training ideas, and the philophical implications, at least to me, have their place.