adjective Also ca·non·ic.
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Origin of canonical
OTHER WORDS FROM canonicalca·non·i·cal·ly, adverbsu·per·ca·non·i·cal, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for canonical
This single voter fraud study has become canonical among conservative, and many of today’s other claims of fraud—such as through mail-in voting—also trace back to it.How claims of voter fraud were supercharged by bad science|Bobbie Johnson|November 1, 2020|MIT Technology Review
At that point, the fix for the canonical issue was only 55% fixed at that point.
So the canonical issues still have some time to be fully fixed.
Google has restored about 55% of the URLs impacted by the canonical issue.
Google also added that it may not index pages “if the canonical issue is involved, URL Inspector may show the URL as a duplicate & the Google-selected canonical will be different from it.”Google confirms indexing issues with both canonicalization and mobile-indexing|Barry Schwartz|October 1, 2020|Search Engine Land
The canonically approved story of Hanukkah is an exceedingly strange one.
We were canonically elected and then elevated to the throne of St. Peter.A Source Book for Mediaeval History|Oliver J. Thatcher
But he declined the honour, and he was nominated to the English primacy as soon as Stigand had been canonically deposed .
Though they be not yet one canonically, thanks to your soldiership, the earl is her liege lord, and she is his liege lady.Maid Marian|Thomas Love Peacock
His principle evidently was, that it was far better for men to be uncanonically saved than canonically damned.A Sketch of the Life and Labors of George Whitefield|John Charles Ryle
Only a few weeks later Andronicus restored to office a bishop of Ephesus who had been canonically deposed.Byzantine Churches in Constantinople|Alexander Van Millingen