inaccuracy

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inaccuracy

(ĭn-ăk′ūr-ăsē)
Inexactness as a result of measurement error.
References in periodicals archive ?
Intrum Justitia said that despite the inaccuracies in the UK subsidiary's records the underlying operations were considered sound.
The American Board of Otolaryngology (ABOto) wishes to point out some factual inaccuracies in a recent editorial (Ear Nose Throat J 2003;82:237).
"With a portable X-ray [instrument] that can accurately determine the specific alloy grades and chemistry," Lessard says, "inaccuracies and out of specification material are eliminated.
'There have been a lot of inaccuracies published, and whilst these facts have been brought to the attention of those parties involved, I am delighted to set the matter straight in the public forum.
Both of these articles contained significant inaccuracies and I take this opportunity to highlight and correct these errors.
This method can suffer from inaccuracies caused by wide variations in the viscosity of the liquid ingredients being weighed.
When you read a passage like this, with all its inaccuracies, innuendo, and dreadful conclusions, you have to wonder: what is this guy's agenda and how does a newspaper that claims it publishes "all the news that's fit to print," believe that this kind of writing qualifies as being fit to print?
Sensitivity analyses indicate that the accuracy of the predictions is severely affected by inaccuracies in the thermal input properties (specific heat, density, thermal diffusivity and thermal conductivity) for the molding materials.
For example, higher inaccuracies in predictions lead AVNMP to make a greater number of rollbacks, resulting in a smaller look-ahead into the future.
As a result of the research, Anne Stotter, a consultant surgeon at Glenfield hospital, fears inaccuracies may be distorting statistics.
GLAAD's communications manager called her back and admitted that "there were no inaccuracies." He added, "The problem was that you were using your imagination." God, no.
It is important you understand that a return is potentially abusive only if the inaccuracies relate to specific items spelled out in the IRS/e-file preparer agreement--not to every item on the return.