of an opinion of the court include whether the opinion:
1. Enunciates a new rule of law or modifies, clarifies or criticizes an existing rule;
2. Applies an established rule of law to a factual situation significantly different from that in published opinions;
3. Resolves or identifies a conflict between prior decisions; 4. Contributes to the legal literature by collecting case law or
reciting legislative history; or
5. Decides a case of substantial and continuing public interest.
(b) An opinion should not be published when:
1. The issues involve no more than the application of well−settled rules of law to a recurring fact situation;
2. The issue asserted is whether the evidence is sufficient to support the judgment and the briefs show the evidence is sufficient;
3. The issues are decided on the basis of controlling precedent and no reason appears for questioning or qualifying the precedent;
4. The decision is by one court of appeals judge under s.752.31 (2) and (3);
5. It is a per curiam opinion on issues other than appellate jurisdiction or procedure;
6. It has no significant value as precedent.