In theoretical computer science, correctness of an algorithm is asserted when it is said that the algorithm is correct with respect to a specification. Functional correctness refers to the input-output behaviour of the algorithm (i.e., for each input it produces the correct output).
The word orthodox, from Greek orthodoxos "having the right opinion", from orthos ("right", "true", "straight") + doxa ("opinion" or "praise", related to dokein, "to think"), is typically used to mean the adherence to well-researched and well-thought-out accepted norms, especially in religion.
Data matches the specification for that field.
While this word is usually translated as "righteousness," the more concrete Hebraic meaning is "correctness," in the sense of walking in the "correct" path.
The degree to which software conforms to its specification.
Displays the potential data sharing problems based on the parallel site, task, lock, and other annotations. It includes a source view that helps you locate the sharing problems in your source code. After you modify source code to fix sharing problems, run the Correctness and Suitability tools again.
The straightness of the action of the limbs (e.g., faults would be winging, paddling, ringing hocks). Not the same as Purity. Dressage judges deal with Correctness only indirectly; that is, to the degree that it affects the purity or quality of the gait. ...
Refers to the many different training aspects of the horse, how the exercises are performed, and used to describe their results.
A good design should correctly implement all the functionalities identified in the SRS document.