Unsure of what to do, the operator asked a superior what the correct move would be.
Mataconis is correct to note Santorum was merely repeating a tired trope from populist, reactionary conservatism.
None of this of course means that O'Connell is correct about what Kissinger said or what he meant to impart to Ismael.
Emeralds are supposed to smooth and correct discoloration, and sapphires help to firm the décolleté.
Murray is right to worry about that separation—even if his only use of his correct perception is to scold.
Even if your suspicions are correct—and you scarcely know what you suspect, do you?
She discovered that Emma's conjecture had been only too correct.
Which is a correct verdict, as to the romantic appetites and it.
The information on Web pages, etc. is correct as of 21 May 1997.
If the dough should be sour, knead in a little soda, which will correct it—Mrs.A.C.
mid-14c., "to set right, rectify" (a fault or error), from Latin correctus, past participle of corrigere "to put straight, reduce to order, set right;" in transferred use, "to reform, amend," especially of speech or writing, from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + regere "to lead straight, rule" (see regal). Originally of persons; with reference to writing, etc., attested from late 14c. Related: Corrected; correcting.
1670s, from French correct "right, proper," from Latin correctus (see correct (v.)). Related: Correctly; correctness.
correct cor·rect (kə-rěkt')
v. cor·rect·ed, cor·rect·ing, cor·rects
To remove, remedy, or counteract something, such as a malfunction or defect. adj.
Free from error or fault; true or accurate.