verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of audit
Related formsau·dit·a·ble, adjectivere·au·dit, noun, verbun·au·dit·ed, adjectivewell-au·dit·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for audit
Overall, some evidence of scheduling fraud was found in 76 percent of the 731 VA facilities reviewed for the audit.
The agency's audit concluded that the Senate staffers using the database had accessed documents they were not authorized to see.
Well, according to the 2006 audit of Gallagher Holdings, he could and did.
This was as much an audit of past failures as an expose of current dysfunction.
I personally think the VA should first approve the backlog claims and then audit the claims for accuracy.As VA Backlog Grows, ‘Baffled’ Veteran Allies Begin to Turn On President|Jamie Reno|April 8, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The audit office should have information at hand sufficient to decline the claim or settle it immediately.The Modern Railroad|Edward Hungerford
They are not, however, subject to any kind of audit or control by the department.
In the morning we were taken to the audit department where each bundle was summed up in turn by comptometer operators.The Beaver, Volume 1, No. 10, July, 1921.|Hudson's Bay Company
Audit the account, and do not let me give you a false statement of the debt.The Republic|Plato
I am glad to understand, that Congress will appoint some person here to audit our accounts.
British Dictionary definitions for audit
- an inspection, correction, and verification of business accounts, conducted by an independent qualified accountant
- (as modifier)audit report
Word Origin for audit
Culture definitions for audit
The examination by an outside party of the accounts of an individual or corporation.