English version

inaccurate

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinaccuratein‧ac‧cu‧rate /ɪnˈækjərət/ ●○○ AWL adjective 🔊 🔊 WRONG/INCORRECTnot completely correct opp accurate 🔊 A lot of what has been written about him is inaccurate.inaccurate information/data etc 🔊 He was fined $300,000 for making inaccurate statements to Congress.see thesaurus at wronginaccurately adverb
Examples from the Corpus
inaccurateUnfortunately, his quotations are often taken out of context and are sometimes inaccurate.Figures quoted in the article are wildly inaccurate.TV ratings figures are often inaccurate.It turns out that he used a translation that modern translators judge to have been inaccurate.As I have implied, many of Durkheim's conclusions are tautological or based upon inaccurate assumptions and evidence.They say the survey is inaccurate because it is based on incorrect figures that the Prime Minister gave to parliament this year.The inaccurate information given by all these busybodies didn't help at all.Some of the information provided was inaccurate or incomplete.The old maps were usually inaccurate or incomplete.an inaccurate passAlthough inaccurate statements sometimes are found, Love said no one has yet been convicted of deliberate falsification.inaccurate information/data etcIn other words, no information is better than inaccurate information.This factor would yield inaccurate data.We now accept that the report was based upon inaccurate information and conveyed completely the wrong impression about Linford.If these conditions are met, then the inaccurate data does not breach this principle.The inaccurate information given by all these busybodies didn't help at all.Most of them are usually based on inaccurate information that we have gathered about people.The speaker in December admitted to having provided inaccurate information to the ethics panel.
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