Corrected

  • (adj): Having something undesirable neutralized.
    Example: "With glasses her corrected vision was 20:20"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on corrected:

Diastasis Recti - Treatment
... an umbilical or ventral hernia, which is rare and can be corrected with surgery ... In adults, diastasis recti can in some cases be corrected and/or mitigated by physiotherapy ... In extreme cases, diastasis recti is corrected during the cosmetic surgery procedure known as a tummy tuck by creating a plication or folding of the linea alba and ...
Side Trax
... Later pressings corrected the mistakes ... mono pressing has the digits A4 P2 310690-2 01 on the back, while the corrected stereo version has the digits A4 P2 310690-2 RE-1 01 ... It is also confirmed that albums ordered direct from Ryko will be the corrected pressing ...
At The Mountains Of Madness And Other Novels - Reprints - Arkham House
... corrected 5th printing, 1986 - 3,990 copies ... corrected 6th printing, 1987 - 4,077 copies ... corrected 7th printing, 1991 - 4,461 copies ...
Sailing At The 1900 Summer Olympics – 10 To 20 Ton - Results
... Helmsman (Country) Crew Yachtname Handicap Race I Race II Race III Total Prize (FF) Time Corrected Points Time Corrected Points Time Corrected Points 01 ! Emile Billiard et Perquer (FRA) Édouard de ...
Corrected Flow
... Corrected Flow is the mass flow that would pass through a device (e.g ... Corrected Flow, , can be calculated as follows, assuming Imperial Units Corrected Flow is often given the symbol or (for referred flow) ... So-called Non-Dimensional Flow, , is proportional to Corrected Flow Nomenclature Stagnation (or Total) Pressure Stagnation (or Total) Temperature ...

More definitions of "corrected":

Famous quotes containing the word corrected:

    There is, indeed a more mitigated scepticism or academical philosophy, which may be both durable and useful, and which may, in part, be the result of this Pyrrhonism, or excessive scepticism, when its undistinguished doubts are corrected by common sense and reflection.
    David Hume (1711–1776)

    There is an universal tendency among mankind to conceive all beings like themselves, and to transfer to every object, those qualities, with which they are familiarly acquainted, and of which they are intimately conscious. We find human faces in the moon, armies in the clouds; and by a natural propensity, if not corrected by experience and reflection, ascribe malice or good-will to every thing, that hurts or pleases us.
    David Hume (1711–1776)