inaccurate


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inaccurate

(ĭn-ăk′ūr-ăt)
1. Mistaken or incorrect; in error.
2. In quantitative analysis, not in agreement with an accepted value.
References in periodicals archive ?
Many had shared the visuals of inaccurate translations on twitter.
He, however, regretted that certain reports were published in newspapers were inaccurate and created negative image of the bank.
Clarify that voluntary disclosure of defective pricing does not waive government entitlement to the recovery of any overpayments, or the rights to pursue claims based on inaccurate, incomplete or outdated cost or pricing data.
The Iraqi Prime Minister's statements are inaccurate and against what the Iraqi people need.
Players will now be able to see both defensive back and wide receivers make efforts to go after inaccurate passes.
The authority in charge of policing UK company reports standards, the International Financial Reporting Standards Foundation (IFRS), has reportedly filed late and inaccurate reports at Companies House, the Telegraph reported on Monday.
Inspectors say they found examples of baby scales being put on foam mats or wobbly trolleys, making them inaccurate.
And 21 per cent said bills were inaccurate or very inaccurate, according to price comparison firm uSwitch.
And 21 per cent of customers described their gas and electricity bills as inaccurate or very inaccurate, according to price comparison firm uSwitch.
Synopsis: A majority of Americans believe the news media's coverage of the situation in Iraq is generally inaccurate.
Problem: After redesigning its Web page, the San Diego County Office of Education received complaints that the search engine was inaccurate and extremely slow.
In September 2005, SIECUS and Advocates for Youth challenged the federal government's funding of inaccurate and ineffective abstinence-only-until-marriage programs using the relatively new Data Quality Act.