If there are any significant error(s) after the publication of my posts, online versions of the article will be corrected (if possible), and an update will be published online.

What constitutes a “significant” error?

A significant error involves incorrect information, attribution, or another mistake that changes the meaning of the article, equation, table, or figure. I reserve the right to decide if an erratum should be published for a specific error.

For what types of error will you NOT post an erratum?

Discoveries made after the post was published are usually not considered to be grounds for an erratum, nor are updates to author contact information or affiliation. If you find a possible error, you can submit it to me via my Contact page.

Can you correct the error?

If possible, I will correct the error in online versions of the article, and add a short snippet describing the changes made. You can explicitly request for attribution in this case, though it is agreed that you choose not to choose this option by default. If the error cannot be corrected, I will insert a link to the erratum, which will detail the error. The goal is to provide my readers with accurate information and to be transparent about any changes made to the article after posting. Furthermore, you agree to have read and understood my Notices should you decide to contact me.

How soon will the erratum appear?

I try to get the erratum corrected as soon as possible. I understand that these errors might be important and will treat them with high priority. Furthermore, I usually post an erratum online within a week of your request. However, sometimes things beyond my control, and I ask for your patience.

Is there a time limit on posting an erratum?

No. I will do our best to correct any errors found, regardless of when they appeared online.

New information has become available that greatly impacts your article. Should I post an erratum?

No. Errata are used only to correct specific errors in the article. New information is not considered to be an erratum. You can submit the new information as Supplemental Material if you get it added in the article. You can Contact me to submit the same.