Right but the request is still outstanding; you are to kindly provide the DATE and MILITARY DISTRICTS that Russia had ordered mobilized prior to 29 July 1914, to prove your point that Russia had actually undertaken mobilization prior to July 29 1914.
It is not my claim but Zuber's and German military intelligence, I therefore suggest that you direct the request for further details to him. I am a bit surprised that you did not accept the quote I provided as you have previously been a strong advocate of Zuber's opinions and have claimed on several occasions that German military intelligence was the best in the world in 1914. Presumably your reluctance to accept their opinions in this instance is due to the fact that they are somewhat inconvenient for your position more than a belief that they are wrong. BTW given your perchant for demanding citations of others, perhaps you'd like to provide evidence that Zuber and German military intelligence were wrong. At the moment, all you seem to have is your opinion.
As I have told you before, in 1912 the Russians recoiled from calling out the Kiev military district because they feared this would cause a world war.
Surely it would have been the Warsaw district that the Russians would have recoiled from calling out as the Kiev district would 'threaten' Austria, not Germany. Unfortunately for your argument, Zuber indicates that the Russians did indeed increase troop numbers in this district in 1912:
It was clear to the Germans on 21 November  that the Russians were conducting a gradual undeclared mobilisation. The Russian did not discharge the oldest group of draftees, as they normally would have done. This meant that the peacetime strength of the Russian army increased by 400,000. The active army regiments in the military districts of Vilna and Warsaw, opposite East Prussia [my emphasis], rose to a present-for-duty strength of 3,400 men, higher than the wartime strength.
That’s because the German doctrine for defining what 'mobilization' meant was the moment in time a military district posted red banners ordering all reservists to report to active duty.
So if the Russians had not put any posters up, the Germans wouldn't have reacted? The claim, made I repeat by Zuber not me, is that over a period of three months and at a time of international tension, German military intelligence reported a series of Russian military preparations which, in their opinion, amounted to an 'undeclared mobilization'. Despite this 'provocation', war did not automatically follow but 18 months later the mere announcement of general mobilization and the putting up of red posters resulted in a German declaration of war within a couple of days.