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.
- verifiability principle,
- verification principle,
Origin of verify
Examples from the Web for verifiable
The mutual, verifiable elimination of nuclear weapons has long been popular among the publics in many nations.
We strongly support the early commencement of negotiations on a verifiable Fissile Material Cut-Off Treaty.
Empirical psychologists have denied the soul, save as the name for verifiable cohesions in our inner life.The pragmatic theory of truth as developed by Peirce, James, and Dewey|Delton Loring Geyer
He will not be tempted to a single step beyond the solid ground of verifiable fact.The Life of Sir James Fitzjames Stephen, Bart., K.C.S.I.|Sir Leslie Stephen
That the time of his birth, his death, and supposed resurrection is not verifiable is generally admitted.The Truth About Jesus is He a Myth?|M. M. Mangasarian
While we do not, in any intelligible or verifiable sense, know them, we know all things that we do know with or by them.Essays in Experimental Logic|John Dewey
For example, the relation of the women to the men whom they support is a matter where verifiable data are very hard to get.Commercialized Prostitution in New York City|George Jackson Kneeland