correction

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Related to Market correction: bear market

cor·rec·tion

 (kə-rĕk′shən)
n.
1. The act or process of correcting.
2. Something offered or substituted for a mistake or fault: made corrections in the report.
3.
a. Punishment intended to rehabilitate or improve.
b. often corrections The treatment of offenders through a system of penal incarceration, rehabilitation, parole, and probation, or the administrative system by which these are effectuated.
4. An amount or quantity added or subtracted in order to correct.
5. A temporary decline in stock-market activity or prices following a period of increases.

correction

(kəˈrɛkʃən)
n
1. the act or process of correcting
2. something offered or substituted for an error; an improvement
3. the act or process of punishing; reproof
4. (Mathematics) a number or quantity added to or subtracted from a scientific or mathematical calculation or observation to increase its accuracy

cor•rec•tion

(kəˈrɛk ʃən)

n.
1. something given, done, or proposed as a substitute for what is wrong or inaccurate.
2. the act of correcting.
3. punishment or chastisement.
4. Usu., corrections. the various methods, as incarceration, parole, and probation, by which society deals with convicted offenders.
5. a quantity applied or other adjustment made in order to increase accuracy, as in the use of an instrument or the solution of a problem.
6. a reversal of the trend of stock prices, esp. temporarily.
[1300–50; (< Anglo-French) < Latin]

correction

1. In fire control, any change in firing data to bring the mean point of impact or burst closer to the target.
2. A communication proword to indicate that an error in data has been announced and that corrected data will follow.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.correction - the act of offering an improvement to replace a mistakecorrection - the act of offering an improvement to replace a mistake; setting right
improvement - the act of improving something; "their improvements increased the value of the property"
remediation, remedy, redress - act of correcting an error or a fault or an evil
retribution - the act of correcting for your wrongdoing
recompense, compensation - the act of compensating for service or loss or injury
amendment - the act of amending or correcting
emendation - a correction by emending; a correction resulting from critical editing
2.correction - a quantity that is added or subtracted in order to increase the accuracy of a scientific measure
indefinite quantity - an estimated quantity
3.correction - something substituted for an error
editing, redaction - putting something (as a literary work or a legislative bill) into acceptable form
erasure - a correction made by erasing; "there were many erasures in the typescript"
4.correction - a rebuke for making a mistakecorrection - a rebuke for making a mistake  
rebuke, reprehension, reprimand, reproof, reproval - an act or expression of criticism and censure; "he had to take the rebuke with a smile on his face"
5.correction - a drop in stock market activity or stock prices following a period of increases; "market runups are invariably followed by a correction"
free fall, drop, dip, fall - a sudden sharp decrease in some quantity; "a drop of 57 points on the Dow Jones index"; "there was a drop in pressure in the pulmonary artery"; "a dip in prices"; "when that became known the price of their stock went into free fall"
6.correction - the act of punishing; "the offenders deserved the harsh discipline they received"
penalisation, penalization, penalty, punishment - the act of punishing
spanking - the act of slapping on the buttocks; "he gave the brat a good spanking"
7.correction - treatment of a specific defect; "the correction of his vision with eye glasses"
therapy - (medicine) the act of caring for someone (as by medication or remedial training etc.); "the quarterback is undergoing treatment for a knee injury"; "he tried every treatment the doctors suggested"; "heat therapy gave the best relief"
spinal fusion, fusion - correction of an unstable part of the spine by joining two or more vertebrae; usually done surgically but sometimes done by traction or immobilization

correction

noun
1. rectification, improvement, amendment, adjustment, modification, alteration, emendation He has made several corrections and additions to the document.
2. punishment, discipline, reformation, admonition, chastisement, reproof, castigation jails and other places of correction

correction

noun
Something, such as loss, pain, or confinement, imposed for wrongdoing:
Translations
تَصْحيحتَصْحِيح
opravaopravováníkorektura
rettelse
oikaisu
ispravak
leiîrétting
訂正修正矯正
정정
popravek
rättelse
การแก้ไขให้ถูกต้อง
düzeltidüzeltmeiyileştirme
sự sửa chữa

correction

[kəˈrekʃən] N
1. (gen) → corrección f, rectificación f; (on page) → tachadura f
I am open to correction butcorregidme si me equivoco, pero ...
2. (esp US) (= punishment) → corrección f
a house of correction (o.f.) → un correccional, un reformatorio

correction

[kəˈrɛkʃən] n
(= correcting, rectifying) [mistake, error] → correction f
(on manuscript, homework)correction f

correction

n
Korrektion f, → Korrektur f; (of person, pronunciation, error etc also)Berichtigung f, → Verbesserung f; (of bad habit)Abgewöhnung f; correction of proofsKorrekturlesen nt; I am open to correctionich lasse mich gerne berichtigen; to do one’s corrections (Sch) → die Verbesserung machen; correction keyKorrekturtaste f; correction tape (on typewriter) → Korrekturband nt
(old, by punishment, scolding) → Maßregelung f; (by corporal punishment) → Züchtigung f; house of correctionBesserungsanstalt f

correction

[kəˈrɛkʃn] ncorrezione f

correct

(kəˈrekt) verb
1. to remove faults and errors from. These spectacles will correct his eye defect.
2. (of a teacher etc) to mark errors in. I have fourteen exercise books to correct.
adjective
1. free from faults or errors. This sum is correct.
2. right; not wrong. Did I get the correct idea from what you said?; You are quite correct.
corˈrection (-ʃən) noun
corˈrective (-tiv) adjective
setting right. corrective treatment.
corˈrectly adverb
corˈrectness noun

correction

تَصْحِيح oprava rettelse Korrektur διόρθωση corrección oikaisu correction ispravak correzione 訂正 정정 correctie korrigering poprawka correção исправление rättelse การแก้ไขให้ถูกต้อง düzelti sự sửa chữa 改正

cor·rec·tion

n. corrección.

correction

n corrección f
References in periodicals archive ?
Despite this temporary, albeit precipitous market correction in Data Centers, the fundamental demand drivers for each of our growth opportunities remain intact with several potentially coming to fruition simultaneously."
With yesterday's market correction, initial resistance is seen at the 8,000 level.
A sharp housing market correction remains a possibility, with price-to-income ratios still high, but it is not our base case and slowing price growth has dampened risks.
Under the influence of these factors, beginning from August 2018, the market correction of the soum rate has been observed.
His message of caution is shared by several others involved in Idaho real estate loans, who believe it's time for borrowers to factor in the possibility that a market correction may be on the horizon when they plan their projects.
A stock market correction, by definition, typically involves temporary pullbacks in share prices of around 10 percent from a recent high within a short period of time.
However, equity investors have had good returns for many years now, so we view a market correction as healthy.
More than half of this value has since been erased amid the biggest market correction in two years.
Kim still assumes that the latest market tumble in the United States is a "bull market correction."
investors 40 and older are concerned about a stock market correction, yet more than a third say they are uncertain what they would do with their savings if they pulled it from the stock market, according to survey results announced Tuesday by Global Atlantic Financial Group.
And despite the predicted market correction, a recent Wells Fargo/Gallup survey found only 40 percent of investors say they plan to rebalance their portfolio by the end of the year even though nearly 60 percent of investors feel that their financial situation would be hurt -- moderately to significantly -- if a major market correction were to occur.
This will be hugely exacerbated by a true market correction. A rush to offload tokens has the potential to cascade onto an underlying blockchain like Ethereum, which could buckle under the strain.