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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,543,157
2 NeilHamilton 3,081,182
3 noelwoodhouse 3,016,875
4 annmanley 2,251,785
5 John.F.Hall 2,244,067
...
254 Trisha 142,092
255 snowgum 142,082
256 gakerr 141,945
257 GlennD61 141,754
258 kburg 141,604
259 Phil.Drew 141,494

141,754 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

July 2017 4,241
June 2017 4,110
March 2017 48
February 2017 214
January 2017 723
December 2016 1,784
November 2016 2,719
October 2016 4,489
September 2016 5,552
August 2016 3,437
July 2016 540
June 2016 1,297
May 2016 587
April 2016 102
March 2016 26
February 2016 37
December 2015 52
November 2015 6
October 2015 282
September 2015 3,580
August 2015 4,642
July 2015 3,932
June 2015 6,462
May 2015 5,048
April 2015 4,429
March 2015 4,389
February 2015 2,029
January 2015 2,434
December 2014 1,672
October 2014 1,131
September 2014 4,112
August 2014 3,317
July 2014 592
June 2014 48
May 2014 44
April 2014 467
March 2014 449
February 2014 455
January 2014 77
December 2013 196
November 2013 44
October 2013 504
September 2013 2,131
August 2013 3,944
July 2013 4,021
June 2013 1,621
May 2013 1,742
April 2013 786
March 2013 2,179
February 2013 819
January 2013 489
December 2012 411
November 2012 2,021
October 2012 1,178
September 2012 827
August 2012 2,632
July 2012 2,623
June 2012 1,255
May 2012 3,812
April 2012 3,827
March 2012 1,064
February 2012 1,989
January 2012 3,818
December 2011 1,870
November 2011 754
October 2011 601
September 2011 1,012
August 2011 455
July 2011 2,039
June 2011 2,215
May 2011 1,855
April 2011 199
March 2011 1,182
February 2011 1,182
January 2011 1,474
December 2010 947
November 2010 653
October 2010 511
September 2010 337
August 2010 772
July 2010 208

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,543,126
2 NeilHamilton 3,081,182
3 noelwoodhouse 3,016,875
4 annmanley 2,251,715
5 John.F.Hall 2,244,062
...
254 Trisha 142,092
255 snowgum 142,003
256 gakerr 141,915
257 GlennD61 141,754
258 kburg 141,604
259 Phil.Drew 141,494

141,754 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

July 2017 4,241
June 2017 4,110
March 2017 48
February 2017 214
January 2017 723
December 2016 1,784
November 2016 2,719
October 2016 4,489
September 2016 5,552
August 2016 3,437
July 2016 540
June 2016 1,297
May 2016 587
April 2016 102
March 2016 26
February 2016 37
December 2015 52
November 2015 6
October 2015 282
September 2015 3,580
August 2015 4,642
July 2015 3,932
June 2015 6,462
May 2015 5,048
April 2015 4,429
March 2015 4,389
February 2015 2,029
January 2015 2,434
December 2014 1,672
October 2014 1,131
September 2014 4,112
August 2014 3,317
July 2014 592
June 2014 48
May 2014 44
April 2014 467
March 2014 449
February 2014 455
January 2014 77
December 2013 196
November 2013 44
October 2013 504
September 2013 2,131
August 2013 3,944
July 2013 4,021
June 2013 1,621
May 2013 1,742
April 2013 786
March 2013 2,179
February 2013 819
January 2013 489
December 2012 411
November 2012 2,021
October 2012 1,178
September 2012 827
August 2012 2,632
July 2012 2,623
June 2012 1,255
May 2012 3,812
April 2012 3,827
March 2012 1,064
February 2012 1,989
January 2012 3,818
December 2011 1,870
November 2011 754
October 2011 601
September 2011 1,012
August 2011 455
July 2011 2,039
June 2011 2,215
May 2011 1,855
April 2011 199
March 2011 1,182
February 2011 1,182
January 2011 1,474
December 2010 947
November 2010 653
October 2010 511
September 2010 337
August 2010 772
July 2010 208

No text corrections for 'Government Gazettes'


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
TRAGEDY OF THE AIR. MISSING AVIATOR. LONDON, January 6. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Monday 9 January 1911 [Issue No.20,018] page 5 2017-07-20 14:04 MISSING' AVIATOR.
1 LONDON, January 6.
the fate of the brilliant young English avia
tor, Mr. Cecil Grace. 1IU machine must
havo fftHpn info i\yn Pnniisli fnmnnftl. Wltll
Mi'. Grace crossed the Channel a day or
win the Do Forest prize for making the
an English starting -point. He ivas, how
ever, buffeted by adveree winds, and was
forced to swing back across the Waters.
People saw him Hpeeding towards Rams
Rate, but thereafter ho disappeared.
He was sighted also over the North Fore
land, but Eoon afterwards his aeroplane
veered from the const and vanished sea
had lost hb way in the murk, and might
wireless Vas also invoked; British warships
aloft and below for the weather-beaten air
wreckase. which appeartd to consist of
spars and tangled wire. That tvas taken
fears were entertained. His cap and.Bpec
on the French const, near Ostend; and the
name of the man who made that specta
George, lias been added to the terrible toll
MISSING AVIATOR.
LONDON, January 6.
the fate of the brilliant young English avia-
tor, Mr. Cecil Grace. His machine must
have fallen into the English Channel, with
Mr. Grace crossed the Channel a day or
win the De Forest prize for making the
an English starting point. He was, how-
ever, buffeted by adverse winds, and was
forced to swing back across the waters.
People saw him speeding towards Rams-
gate, but thereafter he disappeared.
He was sighted also over the North Fore-
land, but soon afterwards his aeroplane
veered from the coast and vanished sea-
had lost his way in the murk, and might
wireless was also invoked; British warships
aloft and below for the weather-beaten air-
wreckage, which appeared to consist of
spars and tangled wire. That was taken
fears were entertained. His cap and spec-
on the French coast, near Ostend; and the
name of the man who made that specta-
George, has been added to the terrible toll
A SKELETON FOUND. MAY BE THAT OF MISSING. AIRMAN. HOBART, Tuesday. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Wednesday 27 February 1924 [Issue No.25,949] page 10 2017-07-20 13:55 A SKELETON .FOUND.
MAY BE THAT OF MISSING.
HOBAET. Tuesday.
On September 23, 1320, .two aeroplanes
schooner Amelia J-, which had sailed from
uewaiaue more unui a uumm ueiure, anu
bad not arrived at her destination, Hobart.
The aeroplanes parted _company at Flin
Stntt disappeared into the clouds. . The
other machine, in charge of Major Ander
soa, - came on to Brighton, .where it
Stutt nor bis mechanic, Sgt. Dazfll, nor
the aeroplane, was ever- seen again.
at *jape Mroruaua, ,ine extreme norui-eastj
point of Tasmania, and .the -finding raises
the conjecture that they may. be .the re-i
mains frf the ill-fated pilot and bis!
mechanic Sgt. Donohue on Wednesday'
reported that a message' had been received'
from. Gladstone .that human bones had]
been discovered at Cape Portland. Trooper j
McCabe visited the scene, and found ai
skeleton. It is thought that the over
flowing of one of the lagoona nearby had
caused th? sand to be washed away, thus
revealing the remains. Wlieu a seaplane
the search was narrowed down to the ex
treme northeast coast and Clarke L-land,
and search parties and various veas«ls as
sisted, but notliing tangible resulted.
the remains to be brought to Scottsdale.
man'.' '
A SKELETON FOUND.
MAY BE THAT OF MISSING
HOBART, Tuesday.
On September 23, 1920, two aeroplanes
schooner Amelia J., which had sailed from
Newcastle more than a month before, and
had not arrived at her destination, Hobart.
The aeroplanes parted company at Flin-
Stutt disappeared into the clouds. The
other machine, in charge of Major Ander-
son, came on to Brighton, where it
Stutt nor his mechanic, Sgt. Dazill, nor
the aeroplane, was ever seen again.
at Cape Portland, the extreme north-east
point of Tasmania, and the finding raises
the conjecture that they may be the re-
mains of the ill-fated pilot and his
mechanic. Sgt. Donohue on Wednesday
reported that a message had been received
from Gladstone that human bones had
been discovered at Cape Portland. Trooper
McCabe visited the scene, and found a
skeleton. It is thought that the over-
flowing of one of the lagoons nearby had
caused the sand to be washed away, thus
revealing the remains. When a seaplane
the search was narrowed down to the ex-
treme northeast coast and Clarke Island,
and search parties and various vessels as-
sisted, but nothing tangible resulted.
the remains to be brought to Scottsdale,
man.
MISSING AIRMAN. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Wednesday 7 June 1911 [Issue No.20,146] page 7 2017-07-20 13:49 Lient. Bague began a flight from Nice
Corsica his destination. He has not ar
Lieut. Bague began a flight from Nice
Corsica his destination. He has not ar-
AVIATION. CORPS OF AIRMEN FORMED. LONDON, September 29. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Saturday 1 October 1910 [Issue No.19,934] page 13 2017-07-20 13:46 LONDON*. SpntwnW *}.
Alexander Bannerman (General Staff: Offi
cer at the War Oftic-e), who has seen much
practical interest in flying, has been ap
LONDON, September 29.
Alexander Bannerman (General Staff Offi-
cer at the War Office), who has seen much
practical interest in flying, has been ap-
AVIATION COINS. SYDNEY, March 7. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Wednesday 8 March 1911 [Issue No.20,068] page 8 2017-07-20 13:43 AVIATION COia^.
SYDNEY, March'::
connection with the proposal of the Minis
an 'Aviation Corps, it was intended to
purchase two biplanes for military experi
ments. During his vi-nt to England' Sr.
Pearce would make encruiries rt-icirding the
use of the military aeroplane by the Bri
tish Eiilitury authorities, and an officer of
AVIATION CORPS.
SYDNEY, March 7.
connection with the proposal of the Minis-
an Aviation Corps, it was intended to
purchase two biplanes for military experi-
ments. During his visit to England Sr.
Pearce would make enquiries regarding the
use of the military aeroplane by the Bri-
tish military authorities, and an officer of
AVIATION FEAT. ENGLISH OFFICER IN BI-PLANE. LONDON, January 10. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Friday 12 January 1912 [Issue No.20,333] page 5 2017-07-20 13:41 ENGLISH OFFICER IN BI-PLANB.
. ' ? LONDON. January 10.
?. Lieut. Samson, of the British Military
Aviation Corps, . performed the feat - of
flying in a biplane. from a battleship. '?
From planks built /out from the turrets
of the battleship Afri^ai lying at Sheer
ness, the aviator made a clear and success
ful start, and . afterwar.ds. performed a
ENGLISH OFFICER IN BI-PLANE.
LONDON, January 10.
Lieut. Samson, of the British Military
Aviation Corps, performed the feat of
flying in a biplane from a battleship.
From planks built out from the turrets
of the battleship Africa, lying at Sheer-
ness, the aviator made a clear and success-
ful start, and afterwards performed a
AVIATOR KILLED. BERNE, May 5. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Tuesday 6 May 1913 [Issue No.20,743] page 7 2017-07-20 13:34 AVIATOR KTLLm
BERNE. Mav 5.
? While aeroplaning at Zurich, Lieut.
Reclr. a military aviator, fell with his ma*
_, ... . '.: TOKIO, Mays.
t ? rne well-known. . Japanese aviator Ta
keishi was killed while flying at .Osaka on
AVIATOR KILLED.
BERNE, May 5.
While aeroplaning at Zurich, Lieut.
Rech, a military aviator, fell with his ma-
TOKIO, May 5.
The well-known Japanese aviator Ta-
keishi was killed while flying at Osaka on
AVIATION FATALITIES. PARIS, May 4. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Tuesday 6 May 1913 [Issue No.20,743] page 7 2017-07-20 13:32 PARIS. Mat 4
Arfother aeroplaning fatality occurred to
day. DurinR a flight at St. Cyr; the mili- ? ?
tary; depot near to Versailles, Lieut. Bel
PARIS, May 4.
Another aeroplaning fatality occurred to-
day. During a flight at St. Cyr, the mili-
tary depot near to Versailles, Lieut. Bel-
AVIATION FATALITIES. PARIS, April 3. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Friday 4 April 1913 [Issue No.20,716] page 8 2017-07-20 13:30 n
PARIS. April 3.
M. Phinroux, a well-known military
aviator, was- killed through an accident at
French airmen was added to yesterday af
Aerial Corps, met with an accident in mid

PARIS, April 3.
M. Phanroux, a well-known military
aviator, was killed through an accident at
PARIS, April 2.
French airmen was added to yesterday af-
Aerial Corps, met with an accident in mid-
Aviation Record. PARIS, March 9. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Saturday 11 March 1916 [Issue No.21,634] page 9 2017-07-20 13:29 has climbed with four passcngews to a
height, of 3.410 metres ft wo miles 200
yards) in 2S minutes, at Etampcs. This
i£ a world's record.
has climbed with four passengers to a
height of 3,410 metres (two miles 200
yards) in 28 minutes, at Etampes. This
is a world's record.

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