erroneous

(redirected from erronious)
Also found in: Legal.

er·ro·ne·ous

 (ĭ-rō′nē-əs)
adj.
Containing or derived from error; mistaken: erroneous conclusions.

[Middle English, from Latin errōneus, from errō, errōn-, a vagabond, from errāre, to err, wander; see ers- in Indo-European roots.]

er·ro′ne·ous·ly adv.
er·ro′ne·ous·ness n.

erroneous

(ɪˈrəʊnɪəs)
adj
based on or containing error; mistaken; incorrect
[C14: (in the sense: deviating from what is right), from Latin errōneus, from errāre to wander]
erˈroneously adv
erˈroneousness n

er•ro•ne•ous

(əˈroʊ ni əs, ɛˈroʊ-)

adj.
1. containing error; mistaken; incorrect.
2. straying from what is right or proper.
[1350–1400; Middle English < Latin errōneus straying <errōn-, s. of errō wanderer (derivative of errāre to wander, err)]
er•ro′ne•ous•ly, adv.
er•ro′ne•ous•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.erroneous - containing or characterized by error; "erroneous conclusions"
incorrect, wrong - not correct; not in conformity with fact or truth; "an incorrect calculation"; "the report in the paper is wrong"; "your information is wrong"; "the clock showed the wrong time"; "found themselves on the wrong road"; "based on the wrong assumptions"

erroneous

erroneous

adjective
Containing an error or errors:
Idioms: all wet, in error, off base, off the mark.
Translations
chybný
fejlagtigforkert
ósannur, rangur
klaidingasklaidingumas
kļūdains

erroneous

[ɪˈrəʊnɪəs] ADJerróneo

erroneous

[ɪˈrəʊniəs] adj [idea] → erroné(e)

erroneous

adjfalsch; assumption, belief, impressionirrig

erroneous

[ɪˈrəʊnɪəs] adjerroneo/a

erroneous

(iˈrouniəs) adjective
(not used of a person) wrong; incorrect. an erroneous statement.
erˈroneously adverb
erˈroneousness noun
References in periodicals archive ?
Along the same lines, in the context of mastery classification for criterion referenced tests Baghaei (2007) demonstrated that ignoring LID can lead to erronious decisions especially near the cut-core.
The request to review the jury's factual determination was "founded upon an Erronious [sic] Interpretation of the thirty Second Instruction ...
Set on a street in Rome 200 years before the Christian era, it is a classic farce based around and about the three houses of Erronious, Lycus and Senex.
To the category of tares Clarke assigned "erronious, hereticall, and antichristian" persons, including "Hereticks, Schismaticks, Apostats, [and] Blasphemers." ibid., 8, 106.
Thee humble wayfarers, presumably moving house in Travellers in a Hilly Countryside (Cleveland Museum, Ohio) traverse a sun-mist that fills the picture and permeates the blossom of a little wood where: A faint erronious ray, Glanced from the imperfect surfaces of things, Flings half an image on the straining eye; While wavering woods are one swimming scene, Uncertain if beheld.
Meres translates the simile as follows: "As Vlysses by stopping his eares with wax escaped the danger of the Syrens: so, if in reading of authours, wee meere with any obscene or erronious matter, we are to passe it ouer with deafe eares and blindfolded eies.
Number three reads, "They seem to imply and certainly nourish the erronious [sic] idea of a national religion."
Towards the beginning of his book, Harvey asks: 'Is there any point, or article either so erronious in diuinitie, or absurde in philosophy, or vaine in other arts of humanitie, which has not been maintained, and defended by some diuines, philosophers, and humanitians?'(14) This passage is interesting because it suggests that the humanitian need not be a polymath.