Correction may refer to:

  • A euphemism for punishment
  • Correction (newspaper), the posting of a notice of a mistake in a past issue of a newspaper
  • Correction (stock market), in financial markets, a short-term price decline
  • Correction (novel), a 1975 novel by Thomas Bernhard

Other articles related to "correction, corrections":

Raw Therapee - Features - Adjustment Tools and Processing
... and output) DCP color profiles (input) Adobe Lens Correction Profiles (LCP) Crop Resize Rotation with visual straightening tool Distortion correction Perspective adjustment Manual ...
Life Goes On (news Article) - Correction
... After a query by The New York Times about the article, Krasnaya Zvezda later published an article in which Captain Sidristy said the correct date for the advance to Tskhinvali was August 8, not August 7. ...
List Of United States State Correction Agencies - State Adult Prison Agencies
... Alabama Department of Corrections Alaska Department of Corrections Arizona Department of Corrections Arkansas Department of Correction California Department of ...
Comparison Of Photo Stitching Applications - Image Corrections
... Name Panorama leveling Vignetting correction Lens distortion correcting White balance correction Exposure correction Viewpoint adjustment Notes Dermandar Yes No Yes No Yes No i2Align Quickage ... PanoramaMaker Yes ? Yes ? Yes No PanoEdit Yes No No No Yes No Name Panorama leveling Vignetting correction Lens distortion correcting White balance correction Exposure ...
Correction (novel)
... Correction is a novel by Thomas Bernhard, originally published in German in 1975, and first published in English translation in 1979 by Alfred A ... Correction’s set is a garret in the middle of an Austrian forest, described by the narrator as the "thought dungeon" in which the main character ...

Famous quotes containing the word correction:

    Shakespeare, with an improved education and in a more enlightened age, might easily have attained the purity and correction of Racine; but nothing leads one to suppose that Racine in a barbarous age would have attained the grandeur, force and nature of Shakespeare.
    Horace Walpole (1717–1797)

    There are always those who are willing to surrender local self-government and turn over their affairs to some national authority in exchange for a payment of money out of the Federal Treasury. Whenever they find some abuse needs correction in their neighborhood, instead of applying the remedy themselves they seek to have a tribunal sent on from Washington to discharge their duties for them, regardless of the fact that in accepting such supervision they are bartering away their freedom.
    Calvin Coolidge (1872–1933)