misleading

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Related to misleadingly: outlined, dropping by, overhyped, sought out
References in periodicals archive ?
The rebuke highlights the division between two luminaries often misleadingly thought of as "fellow Platonists"; but it also underscores Ficino's realization that Pico was challenging the Platonic tradition itself.
The complainants felt that the ad misleadingly implied that a broadband connection would improve consumers' chances of downloading files from the Internet and that their PCs would perform operations more successfully.
Working from hundreds of interviews and thousands of documents, he demonstrates that 'Al Qaeda' is a convenient label applied misleadingly to a giant, diverse and disorganised global movement dedicated to fighting a cosmic battle with the West, and that Osama bin Laden, far from being the world's most dangerous criminal, is a peripheral figure in modem Islamic militancy.
The SEC alleges that Merrill Lynch and the named executives knew that Enron would misleadingly record $28 million in revenue and $12 million in pre-tax income in connection with this transaction.
Tropicana Twister is misleadingly sold with the half gallon bottles but it's only 59 ounces.
This is far less likely to occur in the administrative data used for the degree ratio, For both of these reasons, the Survey graduation rate may be misleadingly optimistic.
But scores of people contacted the ECHO claiming administrative blunders and cancellations by the hospitals themselves had forced them to miss clinic sessions and had misleadingly hiked up the figures.
Their persistence also leads Harris to conclude that the "deskilling" of labor in this century has been misleadingly overstated.
Meanwhile, money-hungry intermediary organizations that help Chinese teenagers study abroad are deluding their parents by misleadingly depicting overseas study prospects, Chang was quoted as saying.
This was most evident in the misleadingly titled Silence (all works 2001).
This bill is misleadingly labeled as a "human cloning prohibition," but in reality it would permit so-called "therapeutic cloning" -- that is, it would allow the cloning of human embryos, but forbid these embryos to be placed in a womb.
In letting the work and the artists speak and show for themselves, we anticipate that many stereotypes--both negative and the misleadingly positive--will, de facto, come under challenge.