from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. An error in printing or writing, especially such an error noted in a list of corrections and bound into a book.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An error, especially one in a printed work.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. An error or mistake in writing or printing.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An error or mistake in writing or printing. The list of the errata of a book is usually printed at the beginning or end, with references to the pages and lines in which they occur.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a mistake in printed matter resulting from mechanical failures of some kind
However, if you think it s necessary I will publish an "erratum" at G-chess citing this blog as a corrective.
Words like 'erratum'. nads went at 20: 12 turn back | go forth diary now then id notes guestbook exit points
It occurs so often, as to render its being an 'erratum' improbable; yet I do not remember to have met elsewhere 'wane' used for 'decline' as a verb active.
An 'erratum' sticker was also put on the back cover, and on the front of the LP
The Author was first indebted for a knowledge of the existence of this document to the volume called Testamenta Eboracensia, published by the Surtees Society; though he cannot suppress the surprise with which he read the comment of the editors, the chief mistake of which was discovered in time to be rectified in an "erratum" after the work had been printed.]
Harry writes: erratum: second sentence in first reply should read "... technocratic or populist, ..."
In an irony so delicious you'd think it was on purpose, the NT issued erratum slips with its program.
Professor Hospital's submission that thirty of Columbia's "sixty [sic]" annual graduates have either already published a book or signed a publishing contract by the time they graduate is so inarguably an erratum that there need be no further refutation of it except to dare Professor Hospital or any other professor at Columbia to prove the claim.
With print publication, I could put an erratum notice in the following issue; online, I simply went in and fixed it.
The answer to this specifies the nature of the quirk -- novum, erratum, chimera, sutura: "Because it contradicts known science/history/nature/logic."
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