We introduce the notion of one-way communication schemes with partial noiseless feedback. In this setting, Alice wishes to communicate a message to Bob by using a communication scheme that involves sending a sequence of bits over a channel while receiving feedback bits from Bob for delta fraction of the transmissions. An adversary is allowed to corrupt up to a constant fraction of Alice's transmissions, while the feedback is always uncorrupted. Motivated by questions related to coding for interactive communication, we seek to determine the maximum error rate, as a function of 0 <= delta <= 1, such that Alice can send a message to Bob via some protocol with delta fraction of noiseless feedback. The case delta = 1 corresponds to full feedback, in which the result of Berlekamp ['64] implies that the maximum tolerable error rate is 1/3, while the case delta = 0 corresponds to no feedback, in which the maximum tolerable error rate is 1/4, achievable by use of a binary error-correcting code.

In this work, we show that for any delta in (0,1] and gamma in [0, 1/3), there exists a randomized communication scheme with noiseless delta-feedback, such that the probability of miscommunication is low, as long as no more than a gamma fraction of the rounds are corrupted. Moreover, we show that for any delta in (0, 1] and gamma < f(delta), there exists a deterministic communication scheme with noiseless delta-feedback that always decodes correctly as long as no more than a gamma fraction of rounds are corrupted. Here f is a monotonically increasing, piecewise linear, continuous function with f(0) = 1/4 and f(1) = 1/3. Also, the rate of communication in both cases is constant (dependent on delta and gamma but independent of the input length).