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Examples of Materials that may need Verification

There are many materials that need verification before they can be presented or accepted for use, bought or sold etc. They fall into various categories. These include:

·       Official materials and documents e.g certificates, bills, wills, bonds, Licenses, visas,

Many documents such as academic certificates and professional certificates can only be verified by the issuing body or institution. The predesignated code for identification may only be known to the institution involved.

Often times it is the signature of the officer such as the Registrar, Vice Chancellor, Head Teacher or Provost that can be used to check and verify the authenticity of such documents. Thus there is no single common way of identifying academic certificates and documents.  Certificates differ and are designed according to the desires and culture of the awarding institution.

·       Special materials or ornamental objects e.g. gold, Diamond, Silver, etc

·       Financially related items e.g. bank notes, coins, cheque books etc.

·       Antiques or Artefacts: This needs verification especially to avoid buying or selling fake or stolen antiques

·       Government seals and Ceremonial plagues  : Seals are used  sometimes to ‘seal’ documents, fulfilling the same role today as gum on an envelope. They could either be attached to a document by a tag or placed directly on the face of the document. Seals can be used to authenticate documents (such as charters, letters, writs) in much the same way as signatures.  In the United States for example there is a card index of seals held at The National Archives. Original seals can be identified at the National archives in the card of the archives officers

·       Software: This is another item that need verification. The verification and validation is the process of testing that a software system meets specifications and that it fulfills its intended purpose. It is sometimes referred to as software quality control. Artifact or specification verification happens when the output of a process is correct when tested and shows the developers have built the product the stakeholders want correctly. Generally, every time the output of a process correctly implements its input specification, the software product is one step closer to final verification.

Software validation checks that the software product satisfies the intended use. The software meets the user requirements, not as specification artifacts or as needs of those who will operate the software only; but, as the needs of all potential users.

There are two ways to perform software validation: internal and external. During internal software validation it is assumed that the goals of the stakeholders were correctly understood and that they were expressed in the requirement artifacts specifically and systematically.

Usually, it is assumed that external validation happens when it is performed by asking the stakeholders if the software meets their needs. Whenever the software meets the requirement specification, it has been internally validated.

Again, every day, there are calls and demands for verification.  Most of the requirements for verification are online. These include verifying:

·       Email addresses

·       PayPal accounts

·       Google accounts

·       Yahoo mail accounts

·       Bank Accounts

·       Mortgage Accounts

·       Digital signatures

·       Facebook accounts

·       Twitter accounts

·       Instagram Accounts

·       WhatsApp accounts

·       YouTube accounts

·       Tumblr accounts   etc.

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