self-correcting

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self-cor·rect·ing

(sĕlf′kə-rĕk′tĭng)
adj.
1. Correcting its or one's own mistakes.
2. Of or being a typewriter mechanism that allows for automatic correction of a typing error.

self′-cor·rec′tive adj.

self-correcting

adj
capable of correcting itself without external aid
Translations

self-correcting

[ˌselfkəˈrektɪŋ] ADJautocorrector
References in classic literature ?
To lead a life of self-correction is not the way to forget.
context, we can be hopeful that justice will prevail because our history is filled with moral conviction that has engendered dramatic self-corrections, from abolition of slavery to fulfillment of the Fourteenth Amendment through civil rights measures including affirmative action remediation ordered by presidents of all ideologies.
grammar, vocabulary and phonology), more often than not those self-corrections involved the lexicon, which comprised both content and function words.
Gergely gives some examples of her son's self-corrections at the age of 2;8, see (33) and (34), though she refers to them only as lexical transference (Gergely 1997: 151-152).
Department of Labor webpages on programs for audit closing agreements, voluntary corrections, self-corrections, voluntary fiduciary corrections, and delinquent filer voluntary corrections.
Using this technique, the teacher listens to the student's oral reading, records errors and self-corrections and determines the reading strategies used by the student.
She was also provided with corrective feedback by the instructor if she was unable to make self-corrections.
This is a matter which deserves greater scrutiny to attempt to understand precisely what is taking place, whether the reduction of error counts results from a student's incorporation of some new understanding of grammatical/mechanical features of the language, or whether such error count reductions come about as a result of students' self-corrections of <<mistakes.
Finally, Lightbown (1992) compared the effects of immediate corrective feedback in communicative and practice activities, and found that although learners were able to self-correct in both conditions, it was only in the former case that the self-corrections became intake, as evidenced by the use of the targeted forms outside the classroom.
Task feedback and task experience affected the occurrence of self-corrections in the pattern of changes in self-efficacy and performance over time.
The IRS issued an internal policy statement in January 1997 called the administrative policy regarding self-corrections (APRSC), which permits plan operating mistakes -- discovered and corrected within a year or so -- to avoid the sanctions discussed above as long as the plan has a letter of determination.
Step 7: Flip the transparency for self-checking and self-corrections, if necessary.