Baronius makes use of the words of St Augustine: "I shall love with a special love the man who most rigidly and severely corrects my errors."
From the above account it will be understood that not one of the four chief soil constituents is in itself of value for the growth of crops, yet when they are mixed, as they usually are in the soils met with in nature, one corrects the deficiencies of the other.
If in a well-known passage (Logic § 212) he seems to countenance the Spinoxistic view he immediately corrects it by assigning an " actualizing force " to this illusion and making it a " necessary dynamic element of truth."
Of the Travaux et memoires de l'universite de Lille (Lille, 1900), contains all the available information and corrects many common errors.
17, ad Heb.), after writing " We offer (rocoup€v) not another sacrifice, but the same," instantly corrects himself and adds: " or rather we perform a commemoration of the sacrifice."
In it he corrects his aunt, who had put up the wooden pillars of his Waterloo bridge "upside down."
Of flint glass must be chosen; the latter, although the weaker, corrects the other chromatically by its greater dispersive power.
He corrects Aristotle by himself.
Philosophy corrects in this way the abstractions which are inevitably made by the scientific specialist, and may claim, therefore, to be the only "concrete" science, that is to say, the only science which takes account of all the elements in the problem, and the only science whose results can claim to be true in more than a provisional sense.
C. io) defines equity as a better sort of justice, which corrects legal justice where the latter errs through being expressed in a universal form and not taking account of particular cases.
In the case of a body moving relatively tothe earth, the introduction of centrifugal force only partially corrects the effect of the earth's rotation.
He merely corrects slackness or lack of doing justice (Si archiepiscopus defecerit in justitia exhibenda) and by his writ (precepto) directs the controversy to be determined in the metropolitan's court.
This modern branch of mathematics, unknown to the ancients, when dealing with problems of motion admits the conception of the infinitely small, and so conforms to the chief condition of motion (absolute continuity) and thereby corrects the inevitable error which the human mind cannot avoid when it deals with separate elements of motion instead of examining continuous motion.