Following a jury trial, Ian Keith Fides was convicted of driving under the influence of alcohol. Fides contends the trial court erred in denying his motion to suppress field sobriety and blood alcohol test results and in refusing to allow one of his attorneys to testify at trial. We affirm.
1. Although Fides filed a motion to suppress, we find nothing in the record to indicate the court either heard testimony or argument on the motion or ruled on it. Further, neither Fides nor the State provides any citation to a motion to suppress hearing; rather, they depend on the trial transcript to support their arguments. "This Court is a court for the correction of legal errors and has no jurisdiction to address issues that are raised for the first time on appeal." McDaniel v. State, 221 Ga. App. 43
, 47 (1) (470 SE2d 719
) (1996). Also, Fides may not abandon an issue in the trial court and on appeal raise questions on which the trial court has not ruled. Angell v. Hart, 232 Ga. App. 222
, 223 (2) (501 SE2d 594
) (1998). Moreover, even if a suppression hearing was held and the motion ruled on, there is no transcript of the hearing in the appellate record. Because we must uphold the trial court's findings of fact and credibility determinations at a suppression hearing unless shown to be clearly erroneous, and because the absence of the transcript from the record makes that showing impossible, " 'we must assume as a matter of law that the evidence adduced at the hearing supported the trial court's denial of the motion to suppress. [Cit.]' " Lambropoulous v. State, 234 Ga. App. 625
, 626 (2) (507 SE2d 225