Correct Verb 1 2 3, Past and Past Participle Form Tense of Correct V1 V2 V3

Correct Verb 1 2 3, Past and Past Participle Form Tense of Correct V1 V2 V3



  • Put right (an error or fault)(transitive verb)
  • Free from error; in accordance with fact or truth.(adjective)
Verb(V1)Past Tense(V2)Past Participle(V3)
Verb – es(Ves)Verb – ing(Ving)

rectify, put right, set right, right, amend, emend, remedy, redress, cure, square, make good, improve, better, ameliorate, repair, revise, alter, edit, rewrite, redraft, rescript, reword, rework, right, accurate, true, veracious, exact, precise, unerring, faithful, strict, faultless, flawless, errorless, error-free, perfect, word-perfect, scrupulous, meticulous,

Example Sentences with correct
  • I kindly corrected him.
  • To accept contradictions and correction cheerfully.
  • Her analysis of the causes of the uprising was correct.
  • What I think the political correctness debate is really about is the power to be able to define.
  • Steve corrected himself.
  • Can you correct the problem?
  • In my opinion, Steve is correct.
  • You must correct this mistake you made.
  • She’s correct for sure.
  • Alex politely corrected me.
  • You are absolutely correct.
  • Everything he says is correct.
  • Did you read the sign correctly?
  • Please correct that.
  • Do you think I wrote this code correctly?
  • When using wild animal names in sentences, it is really important to use them with correct auxiliary verbs.
  • This harmony gives you a good opportunity to pronounce words correctly, to easily distinguish words whose pronunciation is very close to each other.
  • Is your watch correct?
  • If you correct your mind, the rest of your life will fall into place.
  • He that never changes his opinions, never corrects his mistakes, and will never be wiser on the morrow than he is today.
  • Each experience through which we pass operates ultimately for our good. This is a correct attitude to adopt and we must be able to see it in that light.
  • Beauty is about perception, not about make-up. I think the beginning of all beauty is knowing and liking oneself. You can’t put on make-up, or dress yourself, or do you hair with any sort of fun or joy if you’re doing it from a position of correction.
  • What is important, then, is not that the critic should possess a correct abstract definition of beauty for the intellect, but a certain kind of temperament, the power of being deeply moved by the presence of beautiful objects.