With so much uncertainty surrounding an upcoming battle in Syria, Obama correctly understands the limits of presidential power.
And The New York Times routinely—and correctly—tags Irving with the Holocaust-denier label.
And they are seen, correctly, as signs that the U.S. is moving away from drones and toward capture operations.
Mani is siding with the Dutch after correctly choosing the winner in all four quarter-finals and the Germany-Spain game.
If you answered seven or more of these correctly, you are eligible for a lifetime supply of Metamucil.
The three points specified in that letter, giving your recollection of the conversation, are correctly stated.
I've always been taken with the chap; and I'm very glad you read him correctly.
The difficulty is greater in getting rough boys to use this part of the vocal score correctly.
You have defined her character, my dear sir, as correctly as if you had known her from her birth.
If I am neglecting my lawful opportunities, if I am failing to see wisely and correctly, I shall be grateful for counsel.
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.