verb (used with object), ver·i·fied, ver·i·fy·ing.
- to prove or confirm (an allegation).
- to state to be true, especially in legal use, formally or upon oath.
LEARN THE SPANISH WORDS FOR THESE COMMON ANIMALS!
Origin of verify
OTHER WORDS FROM verify
Example sentences from the Web for verify
The Washington Post has not been able to verify the documents.Facebook, Google, Twitter CEOs clash with Congress in pre-election showdown|Tony Romm, Rachel Lerman, Cat Zakrzewski, Heather Kelly, Elizabeth Dwoskin|October 28, 2020|Washington Post
These features will also include a preview mode for businesses to verify the data they’re about to remove.Meet Google Analytics 4: Google’s vision for the future of analytics|George Nguyen|October 14, 2020|Search Engine Land
In those cases, voters should be allowed a provisional ballot that will be counted once their status is verified.
For starters, it’s adding Verified Organizations, which works a bit like verified users on Twitter, to help ensure you are dealing with someone from an organization you trust and work with before you start exchanging information on Slack.Slack introduces new features to ease messaging between business partners|Ron Miller|October 7, 2020|TechCrunch
So the United States does need a system to track and verify eligible voters.How to fix America’s voter registration system so more people can vote|Jen Kirby|October 6, 2020|Vox
(a) We have been considering, in the above account, the question of the verifiability of physics.
The advantages in definiteness, in accuracy, in verifiability were all on the side of the new knowledge.Reconstruction in Philosophy|John Dewey
Many difficult problems arise as regards the verifiability of beliefs.The Analysis of Mind|Bertrand Russell
For accuracy and correctness would both be functions of verifiability.Essays in Experimental Logic|John Dewey
Now verifiability is by no means the same thing as truth; it is, in fact, something far more subjective and psychological.