Correct synonyms

kə-rĕkt'
Category:
Part of speech:
Being the very (one specified or understood)
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Quick and exact in sensing and responding:
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To stop, prevent, change, etc.
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In or into a satisfactory state or condition:
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To make better, to improve; to heal; to solve a problem.
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To counteract or rectify (a problem, mistake, or undesirable situation).
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(Math.) To find the length of (a curve)
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To redress is defined as to fix something that was wrong.
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To adjust (a garment) for a better fit.
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(Photog.) To change (a negative or print) by adding details or removing blemishes, etc.
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Having sufficient or the required properties for a certain purpose or task; appropriate to a certain occasion.
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Suitable to the wearer
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To make corrections
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To make scholarly corrections or improvements in (a text)
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To make beneficial additions or changes:
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To assemble or build again mentally; re-create:
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To alter for the better; to set right; to reform; hence, to quicken; as, to mend one's manners or pace.
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(Slang) Had better.
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To put back in good condition after damage, decay, etc.; mend; fix
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To cover; to spread; to smear.
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To put into a new and improved form or condition; to restore to a former good state, or bring from bad to good; to change from worse to better; to amend; to correct.
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To model again
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To survey; to look broadly over.
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To organize again or anew.
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To supervise the publication of and set the policy for (a newspaper, periodical, reference book, etc.)
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To read over carefully and correct, improve, or update where necessary
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To make corrections
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To make corrections
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To make corrections
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To make corrections
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(Idiomatic) To correct; to make right or true.
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To make corrections
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To add ingredients so as to improve or conceal the taste, appearance, or quality of:
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(Idiomatic) To make slight corrections or adjustments; to fill in or perfect.
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To apply shoe polish to shoes.
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To make corrections
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To rescue or bring back (a person or people) from error, vice, etc. to ways of living or thinking regarded as right; reform
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To make corrections
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To right, rectify, or ameliorate a relationship or situation.
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To change or revise (a legislative bill, law, constitution, etc.)
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(Figuratively, usually in the passive) To focus or determine (oneself, on a concept); to fixate.
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To make corrections
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(Intransitive) To make a clamorous noise; to chafe.
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Physically sound; healthy:
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The definition of accurate is free from any errors.
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A sharp reprimand
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To transfer from (one conveyance) to another:
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To inform is defined as to tell, give knowledge or information.
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To revise or make corrections to a publication.
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The definition of fitting is something appropriate or expected.
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To make corrections
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To urge or exhort
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Characterized by or showing decorum, propriety, good taste, etc.
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(Grammar, of substantives, usually nouns, adjectives and pronouns) To inflect for case, number and sometimes gender.
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Pertaining to tagmemics.
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To change so as to fit, conform, make suitable, etc.
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Reprimand is defined as to severely or formally scold someone.
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Based on or in accordance with general agreement, use, or practice; customary:
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To inflict a penalty for (an offense).
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Proficient; expert
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Born of legally married parents:
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(Archaic) Timid, fearful, overly cautious.
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Adhering to the accepted or traditional and established faith, especially in religion.
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Exact, as in performance, execution, or amount; accurate or correct:
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The definition of scrupulous is someone who is detailed and precise, or someone who is aware of the right thing to do.
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The quality or state of being accurate or exact; precision; exactness
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The act or process or revising something. See also emendation.
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The act by which somebody is chastened.
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Plural form of corrigendum
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An error that is to be corrected in a printed work after publication.
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An improvement (an intended improvement) in the existing form or condition of institutions or practices etc.; intended to make a striking change for the better in social or political or religious affairs.
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To rid of excess; refine or purify:
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To punish, as for wrongdoing.
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Check means to test, examine, compare or inspect something to see if it is as it should be.
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To act directly against; check, neutralize, or undo the effect of with opposing action
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The definition of discipline is to punish someone for their behavior.
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To modify is to make a change or alteration.
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(Colloquial) Nicely.
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See OK
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Perfect is defined as to complete something or sharpen one's skills.
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(Nonstandard, slang) properly
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To put or maintain in order: regulate one's eating habits.
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To express disapproval of (something done or said); censure
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To revise or reconstruct (a manuscript, for example).
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To make corrections
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To improve the quality of (livestock or crops) through breeding.
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Improper; inappropriate:
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Having a flaw
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Contrary to conscience, morality, or law:
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Not precise.
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Imperfectly conforming; exceeding or falling short in some respect.
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Not appropriate; not suitable, fitting, or proper
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Not appropriate:
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That is not fitting for its purpose
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(Obsolete) To appropriate; to limit.
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(Dated) To treat as a pet; to fondle; to indulge.
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To give in to; gratify:
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To yield to the desires or whims of (someone), often excessively:
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To be damaged or injured in such a way as to become useless, valueless, etc.; specif., to decay, as food
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To cook slowly in hot water that is below the boiling point.
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discipline, chastise
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To understand wrongly, taking one thing for another, or someone for someone else.
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To say stupidly, clumsily, or confusedly; blurt
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To blow is to expel air in a more forceful manner or air movement.
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To goof is defined as to make a mistake, or to do something to waste time, usually used with "up" or "off."
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To put at a disadvantage
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(Not comparable) Free from errors; accurate, correct.
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Rigorous is defined as something that is harsh or very strict.
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Engaging in sexual relations only with one's spouse or long-term sexual partner
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Honest; truthful:
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Truthful; veracious:
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(Of a person) Pleasing or attractive to the eye.
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Proper; in keeping with etiquette or social standards.
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Fair; good enough; okay.
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Required by the current fashion or custom; socially obligatory.
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Fairly good in quality; of moderate excellence
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Pleasing in appearance; fair; handsome
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Suitable to the social situation or to social respect or social discreetness; socially correct; socially discreet; well-mannered; proper.
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Ready; especially fitted or qualified (to do something); quick to learn; prompt; expert; as, a pupil apt to learn; an apt scholar.
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Used or expressed in a way suitable to the occasion; aptly chosen; appropriate; apt
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Fitting; proper:
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Perfectly appropriate to some specific occasion or purpose; made to one's specific requirements
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To indicate or mark the errors in:
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To give a reward to or for.
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Praise is defined as to give someone approval, or to thank God.
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(Obs.) Held in respect; honorable
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Relating to, being, or having value reckoned by actual purchasing power:
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Of or having to do with courtesy or a courtesy
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To fix at a given amount:
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To rebuke or scold strongly.
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To decline suddenly, as in value, activity, etc.
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To compensate is to pay someone for services performed, to repay someone for some wrong or that something positive exists to make up for something negative.
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To fix, as a problem.
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To apply weight in order to balance an opposing weight.
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(Cooking) To assemble, or mix.
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(Intransitive) to become more equal
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adjust for
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(Intransitive) To make even; to make level.
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To alter so as to make false; to make incorrect.
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(Grammar) of, relating to, or being a participle
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Resembling a pronoun, as by specifying a person, place, or thing, while functioning primarily as another part of speech. His in his choice is a pronominal adjective.
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Alteration by editorial criticism, as of a text so as to give a better reading; removal of errors or corruptions from a document.
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Errata are defined as errors in something published, or a list of errors and their corrections.
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An error discovered in a work already printed
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The quality or state of being orthodox.
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(Astronomy) The adjustment of a globe preparatory to the solution of a proposed problem.
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Straightness; the state or quality of having a constant direction and not being crooked or bent. [from 15th c.]
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To pay the penalty of; suffer for
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Find another word for correct. In this page you can discover 163 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for correct, like: exact, true, help, right, ameliorate, remedy, rectify, redress, alter, retouch and suitable.