KJV-only advocates make conflicting or even contradictory claims concerning KJV editions and when the KJV was supposedly made perfect. Some KJV-only advocates may imply that the KJV was perfect in 1611. Some KJV-only advocates assert that the KJV was made perfect in 1769. For example, KJV-only author Timothy Morton contended that "the 1762 and 1769 [editions] were to update the spelling" and that "by 1769 whatever slight textual errors that still remained were removed, and the text was finally free from any man-made error" (Which Translation Should You Trust, p. 42). Morton claimed: “Not one change made in any of the editions of the Authorized Version was to update the language or correct a (supposed) mistranslation” (p. 44). Charles A. Barrier asserted that “this  edition is regarded as equal to the edition of 1611, has been used for over 200 years as the standard text for all genuine Authorized King James Version Bibles, and is considered to be free of any spelling, punctuation, capitalization, or grammatical errors” (Looking for the Lamp, p. 26). Al Lacy maintained that "the 1769 edition of the 1611 King James Bible is perfect" (Can I Trust My Bible, p. 144). Joey Faust maintained that "nothing after 1769 is a true edition" (Common Man‘s Defense of KJV-onlyism, p. 43). Peter Ruckman seemed to suggest that the KJV was made perfect in 1813. Peter Ruckman asserted that “this edition [referring to the 1769 Oxford edition by Blayney] has been regarded as the standard copy for 200 years” (Bible Believers’ Bulletin, July, 1981, p. 4). Ruckman wrote: “The standard edition was proofread further in 1806, and in 1813 it was published by Eyre and Strahan and printed by Woodfall” (Differences in KJV Editions, p. 5). Ruckman favorably quoted and thus in effect maintained that “the main object” of Blayney’s edition was “to restore the text of the English Bible to its original purity and that this was successfully accomplished” (p. 11). Ruckman claimed that “their printer’s errors were corrected until a pure text was arrived at in 1813, which conformed to the original intent of the AV translators” (p. 13). Likely based on another of Ruckman's claims, a different KJV-only author suggested that the KJV was made pefect in 1850. KJV-only author David W. Daniels asserted: "By 1850 all corrections of printing errors were made (with the exception of two which shall be detailed below)" (Answers to Your Bible Version Questions, p. 126). Daniels was referring to two "errors" that he claimed were introduced by Oxford and that were in Oxford KJV editions [2 Chron. 33:19, Jer. 34:16]. Peter Ruckman referred to “seven revised copies of the AV (1611, 1613, 1644, 1701, 1769, and 1850) that result in a purified Book” (Differences in KJV Editions, pp. 18-19). ____________________________________ Was the KJV perfect in the 1611 edition? Was the KJV perfect in the 1769 Oxford edition? Was the KJV perfect in the 1813 London edition [as Ruckman asserted]? Was the KJV perfect in any edition printed in 1850? Was the text of the KJV perfect in all editions printed after 1850?