An electronic document which verifies that the owner has a relationship with parties involved in a transaction, such as a Cardholder that has a relationship with an issuing bank or a Merchant that has a relationship with an acquiring bank. A certificate authorizes its owner to perform certain tasks and authenticates the owner to other parties in the transaction, assuring that the party presenting the certificate is the same party to which it was originally issued.
Digital signature/ID used for secure transactions over the Internet. SSL certificates are issued by Certificated authorities. It is also possible to have self issued SSL certificate. However in such case your browser will produce warnings about the SSL validity.
A message that, at least, states a name or identifies the Certification Authority (CA), identifies the Subscriber, contains the Subscriberâ€™s public key, identifies the Certificateâ€™s Validity Period, contains a Certificate serial number, and is digitally signed by the CA that issued the certificate.
An electronic affidavit, issued by a trusted organization like a bank, that vouches for the identity and authority of an individual or business to conduct any transaction over the Internet. For Xign payments, certificates are issued to payers through Verisign.
A document that has been digitally signed by a trusted party. In the Akenti system, a certificate may assert identity ( identity certificate), attest to an attribute of a subject ( attribute certificate), or state a condition to be met ( use-condition certificate).
An electronic document attesting to the binding of a public key to an individual or entity. It allows verification of the claim that a specific public key belongs to a specific individual. A certificate is issued and digitally signed by a trusted third party or Certification Authority.
Refers to a public key certificate. Certificates are issued by a certification authority (CA), which includes adding the CA's distinguished name, a serial number and starting and ending validity dates to the original request. The CA then adds its digital signature to complete the certificate. See CA and digital signature.
Generally used when transmitting Encrypted electronic messages to ensure the security of the content. Digital certificates are used to create Digital Signatures and Public-Private Key pairs. Certificates give the receiver of the message a way to encode the reply and verify that senders are who they say they are.
Membership of a State Board of Accounting is obtained through a certificate. Certificate may be obtained after passing the uniform CPA Exam & fulfilling the rules of Certification. These are general rules such as age, residence, citizenship, educational qualifications, and also rules requiring experience. Until certificate is obtained a person cannot use the title CPA after her name. It is essential for a candidate to verify rules for certification before sitting for CPA Examination from a State Board of Accounting.
An electronic credential that is used to establish identity during web transactions to secure the communication between the web server and the web browser. The certificate contains sufficient information for the recipient to verify that the certificate is real. See also CA.
An electronic document that contains a subject's public key and identifying information about the subject. The certificate is signed by a certificate authority (CA) to bind the key and subject identification together. See also certificate authority.
A certificate verifies the identity of the sender of a message and provides the receiver with the means to encode a reply. The certificate is issued by a trusted third party, certificate authority, to identify the holder.
The digital equivalent of an ID card. A certificate specifies the name of an individual, company, or other entity and certifies that a public key, which is included in the certificate, belongs to that entity. A web browser can use the certificate to authenticate the user to a web service they are trying to access. Certificates are also called digital ID, digital passport, public-key certificate, X.509 certificate, and security certificate. See also Certificate Authority, Public Key Cryptography.
A certificate is the most common kind of credential in the network computing environment. Certificates include standard information such as the owner's public key, globally-accessible name, and expiration dates; certificates may also contain some application-unique data such as title, degree(s) earned, and professional licenses. Certificates are also called digital certificates.
A document that is used to certify that a user or organization is who they say they are. It contains information about who it belongs to, who it was issued by, expiry date and information that can be used to verify the contents of the certificate. It is as an important part of the SSL system for establishing secure connections.
A file used for authenticating network entities under the SSL protocol. A certificate contains information about its owner (called the subject) and its issuer, plus the owner's public key and a signature made by a Certification Authority (CA). Network entities verify these signatures using CA certificates.
Electronic attestation, containing the public key and identity data of the signer. It lets you check whether the document remained unaltered after signing and establish the identity of the signer. Contains at least IDs of the certificate provider and the subscriber, his public key, validity period and serial number. Signed by the issuer. May be in one of three states: awaiting activity, active and dormant. See also revoked certificate, valid certificate.
The public key and identity of an entity together with other information rendered unforgettable by signing the certificate with the private key of the certifying authority. Certificates are valid during a valid date range and must be reissued when it expires.
Sometimes referred to as a digital certificate. This is a digital document containing identifying information about a user or web site. Certificate information typically contains the username, signing certificate authority, and the validity period.
Of Occupancy (CO) - Written authorization given by a local municipality that allows a newly-completed or substantially-completed structure to be inhabited. The issuing of a CO means that: the home is SAFE, SOUND & SANITARY, and has matches the PLANS & SPECIFICATIONS given to the Appraiser at the beginning of the Loan Process.
A digital signature containing company name, locality, country, public key, validity date... as verified by a Certifying Authority. Use to certify that "you have connected to the official University of Delaware server, as certified by Verisign Certificate Authority.
A digital representation of information which at least (1) identifies the certification authority issuing it, (2) names or identifies its Subscriber, (3) contains the Subscriber's public key, (4) identifies its operational period, and (5) is digitally signed by the certification authority issuing it. As used in this CP, the term "Certificate" refers to certificates that expressly reference the OID of this CP in the "Certificate Practices Statement" (CPS) referenced in the CPS URI field of an X.509 v.3 certificate.
A set of information which unambiguously names or identifies the owner of an electronic signature; contains the owner's public key; identifies the certification authority issuing the information; and is digitally signed by the certification authority issuing the certificate
A token which underpins the principle of trust in ssl-encrypted transactions. The information within a certificate includes the issuer (the Certificate Authority that issued the certificate), the organisation that owns the certificate, public key, the validity period (usually one year) of the certificate, and the hostname that the certificate was issued in respect of. It is digitally signed by the certification authority so that none of the details can be changed without invalidating the signature.
An electronic document attached to someone's public key by a trusted third party, which attests that the public key belongs to a legitimate owner and has not been compromised. Certificates are intended to help you verify that a file or message actually comes from the entity it claims to come from.
A certificate is a data file that identifies an individual, organization, or business. Certificates are obtained from specialized certificate-issuing companies such as VeriSign, and can be used to encrypt data and/or confirm the certificate owner's identity.
A license document, also referred to as a Software License Certificate or License PAK, that is shipped upon the acceptance of an order for a HP license for OpenVMS or Tru64 UNIX. Most Certificates contain a Product Authorization Key which unlocks usage of the given software product.
A formatted data item signed by a trusted party to attest to the validity of the item's information. Public key certificates use a CA's signature to attest that the enclosed public key belongs to the principal identified by the enclosed name.
A certificate strongly associates the public key of a user or CA with the identity, typically a distinguished name, of that user or CA. The certificate is digitally signed by a Certificate Authority, and can be validated during an SSL connection setup to obtain the public key of the other end of the connection. X.509 certificates are stored within the directory in the caCertificate;binary or userCertificate;binary attributes.
As part of the X.509 protocol (a.k.a. ISO Authentication framework), certificates are assigned by a trusted Certificate Authority and provide verification of a party's identity and may also supply its public key.
Issued by a Certificate Authority (such as Equifax, Thawte or VeriSign), a Secure Certificate (also known as a Digital Certificate) is proof that a website is linked to a legitimate business, with a physical address and phone number. It is the job of the Certificate Authority to verify the identity of merchants and issue each a digital or authentication certificate.
n. In e-commerce, a digital document that binds a public key to the identity of the certificate owner, thereby enabling the certificate owner to be authenticated. A certificate is issued by a certificate authority.
A credential given to students for completing a specified list of courses. The number of credits varies but is usually 60 or fewer. Its purpose is to certify that you have developed expertise in a certain area. It may stand alone or may be granted only as part of a degree program.
A digitally signed statement that contains information about an entity and the entity's public key, thus binding these two pieces of information together. A certificate is issued by a trusted organization (or entity) called a certification authority (CA) after the CA has verified that the entity is who it says it is. Certificates can contain different types of data. For example, an X.509 certificate includes the format of the certificate, the serial number of the certificate, the algorithm used to sign the certificate, the name of the CA that issued the certificate, the name and public key of the entity requesting the certificate, and the CA's signature.
A data object that binds information about a person or some other entity to a public key. The binding is generally done using a digital signature from a trusted third party (a certification authority).
A certificate, in the PKI sense, is an electronic record that contains information about the person, organization or device that owns it and about the authority that issued it. Its main use is to certify the owner/controller of a public key. All public keys have certificate information attached to them. The sort of information a certificate can contain is an e-mail address, an identifier of the controller (maybe their name, home or work address), information about the cryptography being used, how long the certificate is valid for and the source of any information if the certificate is cancelled. Certificates may be issued by their owners (self-signed), the organization they belong to, or they may be issued by other organizations. See also trusted authorities.
Certificates are used to verify the identity of an individual, organization, Web server, or hardware device. They are also used to ensure non-repudiation in business transactions, as well as enable confidentiality through the use of public-key encryption.
An electronic document used to identify an iIM server, and associated with a public key. iPlanet Instant Messaging Server supports the exchange of certificates between iIM servers. The certificate exchange is transparent to individual users.
Digital data, formatted according to the X.509 standard, that specifies the name of an individual, company, or other entity (the subject name of the certificate) and certifies that a public key, which is also included in the certificate, belongs to that entity. A certificate is issued and digitally signed by a certificate authority ( CA). A certificate's validity can be verified by checking the CA's digital signature using the techniques of public-key cryptography. To be trusted within a public-key infrastructure ( PKI), a certificate must be issued and signed by a CA that is trusted by other entities enrolled in the PKI. Also called digital ID, digital passport, public-key certificate X.509 certificate, and security certificate.
A Certificate (also known as a Secure or Digital certificate) is issued by a Certificate Authority (such as Equifax, Thawte or VeriSign) and is proof that a web site is linked to a legitimate business, with a physical address and phone number. It is the job of the Certificate Authority to verify the identity of merchants and issue each a digital or authentication certificate.
A digital document designed to address several security issues including authentication and non-repudiation when executing business transactions via the Internet. The certificate contains information about the certification authority, the owners of the certificate, a public key, the period the certificate is valid for, and the host the certificate was issued to. The token is designed is such a way that none of its details can be changed without invalidating the digital signature. Digital certificates are to be built into Web browsers and virtual wallets. Return to the top
Can refer to either an Attribute Certificate or a Public Key Certificate certificate. Where there is no distinction made the context should be assumed to apply to both an AC and a public key certificate.
An electronic document signed by the CA which: (1) identifies a key holder and the business entity he or she represents; (2) binds the key holder to a key pair by specifying the public key of that key pair; and (3) contains the information required by the certificate profile.
A file that attests to the identity of an organization or web browser user and is used to verify that data being exchanged over a network is from the intended source. The certificate is digitally signed either by a Certificate Authority or is self-signed. There are CA certificates, client CA certificates, client certificates, and server certificates.
certificate - An electronic credential that authenticates a user on the Internet and on intranets. Certificates ensure the legitimate online transfer of confidential information or other sensitive material by means of public encryption technology. In Exchange, certificates contain information used for digital signatures and encryption that binds the users public key to the mailbox.
In secure communications, a digital document that binds an encryption key to the identity of the certificate owner, so that the certificate owner can be authenticated. A certificate is issued by a certification authority (CA). See also encryption, certificate, and certification authority (CA).
An electronic credential used to establish identity when conducting web transactions for the purpose of securing communications between the web server and the web browser. The certificate contains sufficient information that the recipient can verify that the certificate is real. See certificate authority.
A credential earned after taking 10â€“12 courses that are grouped together into a program. They are usually designed to be completed in about one year of full-time study. Non-credit certificates may be shorter.
A security certificate associates (or binds) a public key with a principal--a particular person, device, or other entity. The security certificate is issued by an entity, in whom users have put their trust, called a certificate authority (CA) that guarantees or confirms the identity of the holder (person, device, or other entity) of the corresponding private key. The CA digitally signs the certificate with the CA's private key, so the certificate can be verified using the CA's public key.The format for public-key certificates is defined by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO) X.509 standard, Version 3.
A certificate is an attachment to an electronic message used for security purposes. The most common use of a digital certificate is to verify that a user sending a message is who they claim to be, and to provide the receiver with the means to encode a reply.
An ITU x.509 v3 standard data structure that securely binds an identify to a public key. A certificate is created when an entity's public key is signed by a trusted identity, a certificate authority. The certificate ensures that the entity's information is correct and that the public key actually belongs to that entity. A certificate contains the entity's name, identifying information, and public key. It is also likely to contain a serial number, expiration date, and information about the rights, uses, and privileges associated with the certificate. Finally, it contains information about the certificate authority that issued it.
A data record used for authenticating network entities such as a server or a client. A certificate contains X.509 information pieces about its owner (called the subject) and the signing â†’ Certification Authority (called the issuer), plus the owner's â†’ public key and the signature made by the CA. Network entities verify these signatures using CA certificates. See: SSL/TLS Encryption
A message, signed digitally with the private key of a trusted third party (see certificate authority), declaring that a specific public key belongs to someone or something with a specified name and set of attributes.
An authentication method used in security that contains information that actually authenticates a signed or sealed message. A certificate is only available to security-enabled users. It primarily houses a user's public key and is transported through the Exchange network via the Directory service. A certificate is analogous to a notary public's seal on a document, verifying its authenticity. See also Certification Authority, Key.
A digital certificate is an electronic 'key' that a secure server checks for before allowing a user access. A certificate may also be used to authenticate a sender's identity and provide the recipient a means to read the sent message.
In cryptography, an electronic document binding some pieces of information together, such as a user's identity and public key. The pieces of information are bound by the signaure of a Certificate Authority.
A DST-issued computer-based record or electronic message that: (a) identifies the Certification Authority issuing it; (b) names or identifies a Certificate Holder; (c) contains the Public Key of the Certificate Holder; (d) identifies the Certificate's validity period; (e) is digitally signed by the Certification Authority; and (f) has the meaning ascribed to it in accordance with applicable standards. A Certificate includes not only its actual content but also all documents expressly referenced or incorporated in it. (See Certificate Holder, Certification Authority, Digital Signature, Identification and Authentication, Issue Certificates, Public Key.)
As part of the X.509 protocol (a.k.a. ISO Authentication framework), certificates are assigned by a trusted Certificate Authority and provide a strong binding between a party's identity or some other attributes and its public key.
The digital equivalent of an ID card. A certificate specifies the name of an individual, company, or other entity and certifies that a public key, which is included in the certificate, belongs to that entity. When you digitally sign a message or other data, the digital signature for that message is created with the aid of the private key that corresponds to the public key in your certificate. A certificate is issued and digitally signed by a certificate authority (CA). A certificate's validity can be verified by checking the CA's digital signature. Also called digital ID, digital passport, public-key certificate, X.509 certificate, and security certificate. See also public-key cryptography.
A public key and information about the certificate owner bound together by the digital signature of a CA. In the case of a CA certificate the certificate is self signed, i.e. it was signed using its own private key.
In SecureMail, a Digital Certificate is a digital representation of information which at least (1) identifies the certification authority issuing it, (2) names or identifies its Subscriber, (3) contains the Subscriber's public key, (4) identifies its operational period, and (5) is digitally signed by the certification authority issuing it. A Digital Certificate is a data structure used in a public key system to bind a particular, authenticated individual to a particular public key.
A digital document that is commonly used for authentication and secure exchange of information on open networks, such as the Internet, extranets, and intranets. A certificate securely binds a public key to the entity that holds the corresponding private key. Certificates are digitally signed by the issuing certification authority and can be issued for a user, a computer, or a service. The most widely accepted format for certificates is defined by the ITU-T X.509 version 3 international standard. See also: International Telecommunication Union - Telecommunication [Standardization Sector] (ITU-T); certification authority (CA); private key; public key; service
The digital equivalent of credentials, a certificate contains the senderâ€(tm)s public key and verifies his or her identity. Certificates provide a safe method of distributing public keys because they can be validated and signed by a trusted certificate authority. In a VPN, certificates are used during the key exchange process to ensure that keys are being exchanged between two known parties.
Certificates are data which is used to verify digital signatures. A certificate is only as trustworthy as the agency which issued it. A certificate is used to verify a particular signed item, such as an Email message or a web page. The digital signature, the item and the certificate are all processed by a mathematical program. It is possible to say, if the signature is valid, that "According to the agency which issued the certificate, the signer was (some name)".
"Legalised" document produced by a trusted third party ("Authority certification") to authenticate a public key (signed key associated with information regarding is owner). Its format (X.509) is the subject of an ISO standard. The document can also be calculated by a smart card to avoid any denial (payment, for instance) of a transaction that first required user authentication.
Digital equivalent of an identity card. It contains, among other things, the name of its owner, the name of the issuing authority, a validity period, and the public part of an asymmetric key pair. With the digital signature from the certification authority, the public key is uniquely linked to its user.
A common instrument issued by Banks to signify ownership of a quantity of unallocated metal. The benefit of a Certificate is that it negates the need for an investor to hold physical metal. Scotiabank offers Certificates in both gold and silver.
From 1 July 2006, people that wish to make an application to the family law court for parenting orders, must file a certificate from by an approved organisation with their application. The certificate is issued by a Family Dispute Resolution Practitioner.â€¢ Agreements in Family Law Mattersâ€¢ Children & Family Lawâ€¢ Family Court Proceduresâ€¢ Lives withâ€¢ Major Long Term Issuesâ€¢ Time with
As defined by the FAR, the pilot's "license" is actually a Certificate. The FAA issues Certificates for Student, Private, Commercial, Airline Transport Pilot, and Instructor. The FAA also issues Medical Certificates and combination Student Pilot/Medical Certificates.
The physical document representing a security. The certificate sets forth certain information concerning the issuer of the security and details of the specific issue. Compare: BOOK-ENTRY ONLY. See: CERTIFICATED SECURITY.
As it pertains to fraternal life insurance, it is the written document given to the insured, which expresses the insurance contract between the insured and the society. It also represents membership in the fraternal organization. Similar to a "policy" issued by a nonfraternal life insurance company.
The printed document that may be issued by a corporation as evidence of its obligation to the holder of the certificate. Certificates are issued for both stocks and bonds. Certificates are not issued to the holders of book-entry securities.
For auditors: a formal display document issued by IRCA (for a small fee) showing that the person named on the document complies with the auditor certification criteria. For training courses: a formal display document issued by IRCA to IRCA approved training organizations showing that the named course complies with the training course certification criteria. A certificate of approval is also issued to training organisations following successful evaluation against the approval criteria.
A document that states that a person either has completed credit or non-credit course work or has attained the necessary skills to be certified in a specific field. A certificate is not a degree or a certification.
The actual piece of paper that is evidence of ownership of stock in a corporation. Certified Historic Structure A structure listed on the National Register of Historic Places or located in a designated historic area. The IRS Code provides tax incentives for the rehabilitation of such structures.
Official document issued by third-party gemological labs listing specifics about an individual gem (at least the 4 Cs) independent of market value. It can include information about diamond quality, validation that a diamond is organic, and the serial number on the girdle of laser-inscribed diamonds.
A certificate is a document issued to a pharmacist upon successful completion of the predetermined level of performance of a certificate training program or of a pharmacy residency or fellowship. See also “statement of continuing education credit.
An SSL Certificate is used to validate the Secure Server. It is important to check the certificate before typing in sensitive details such as your password or debit/credit card details. On the Qualidex site, the certificate is issued to "uk.qualidex.com". On the Nochex site, the certificate is issued to "www.nochex.com". If you do not check the certificate, you cannot be sure that the site which you are viewing is actually the one you think it is. This is the basis for the vast majority of internet fraud, so we strongly encourage you to check the certificates on those secured pages.
A physical document representing the mutual fund shares owned. Certificates are rarely issued, in the interest of economy and convenience. Shares are now recorded by the Transfer Agent, or in a brokerage account (known as "street name.")
The formal document received by an employee that describes the specific benefits covered by the policyholder's health care contract with the insurer. The certificate contains co-payment and/or deductible requirements, specific coverage details, exclusions and the responsibilities of both the certificate holder and the insurance company. COBRA (Consolidated Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act of 1986) This federal law allows employees (and their dependents) who had health insurance coverage through their employer to purchase and continue the coverage under certain circumstances for a limited period of time after the employment ends.
A legal document approved by the state insurance bureau, that lists the terms, benefits and limitations of the health care coverage the Blues provide in all lines of business, including any riders that amend this certificate.
Physical proof or evidence of mutual fund ownership of a specified number of units/shares. Must be returned via registered mail, signed and completed on the back with a signature guarantee for redemption or switch of those units/shares. An account holder can request a certificate (one per mutual fund) by sending AGF a letter of direction. Please contact AGF if you are aware of a lost or stolen certificate.
Every Gem Nation diamond is accompanied with an original certification report from one of the world's leading certification authorities - the GIA (Gemological Institute of America), the AGS (American Gemological Society) or the EGL (European Gemological Laboratory).
The actual piece of paper that is evidence of ownership of a security. Certificates are not ordinarily issued from The Principal Investors Fund, Inc. Instead, shareholders receive a confirmation each time they invest. The confirmation records a certain transaction at time of investment.
A document confirming that you have the use of a specific week or a floating week for a specific period of time. When you deposit a week with an exchange company, you may receive a certificate stating you have the right to use a week during a certain time period.
A document certifying that merchandise (such as of Inspection perishable goods) was in good condition immediately prior to its shipment. - The document issued by the U.S. Coast Guard certifying an American flag vessel's compliance with applicable laws and regulations.
the issuance of a formal document that certifies or declares that the holder possesses a set of skills, knowledge and abilities, usually received after completion of education, training and/or experience in the related areas. Certificates are issued by colleges, universities or other training institutions, occupational associations, or other legislative bodies.
The actual piece of paper that is evidence of ownership or creditorship in a corporation. Water-marked certificates are finely engraved with delicate etchings to discourage forgery. Misplacement of a certificate by its holder will cause at least great inconvenience and at worst financial loss.
The actual paper evidencing ownership of a security. The certificate states the issuer's name, amount of shares, shareholder's rights, the issue's par value (or declaration of no par value) and any responsibilities of the issuer. Certificates may be issued in registered or bearer form.
A document serving as a representation of ownership, accomplishment, qualification or evidence, such as for stocks and bonds, deposit, incorporation, audit report, marriage, professional achievement, and many others
A document granted by colleges after completion of study for a specific occupation. Certificates usually require a six-month to one-year, full-time program of required courses, or its part-time equivalent.
Award granted upon successful completion of one or two years' study at tertiary level at a non-university institution. Students may continue on to a diploma course after successfully completing a certificate course.
An award granted upon completion of a prescribed series of courses preparing students for employment in selected occupational/vocational fields which require training beyond high school. A certificate may be earned while preparing for an associate degree. Some four-year colleges also offer certificate programs.
A certificate is a diploma granted by a community college for fewer credits than a degree. A certificate program is the collective term for all the courses and other requirements you fulfill in order to earn a certificate in an academic or technical area. Your certificate program is the area in which you earn your certificate, for example Educational Paraprofessional. At QVCC, certificate programs are from 16 to 31 credits.
A certificate is an award for the successful completion of a specified number of units in a vocational/technical program. General education courses are not required for a certificate. Upon completion of the required units a petition for the certificate must be completed with a counselor.
Certificate means a credit course sequence designed with discrete goals and objectives for a specific population awarded after successful completion of a minimum of 12 semester hours at the freshman or sophomore levels, or both.
an educational program and award focusing on career or occupational skills. Century College certificates are 16 and 30 credits in length. In 30 credit certificates, 3 credits will be required from goal 1, Communication.
The HETAC One-Year Certificate is a subdegree qualification offered by the Higher Education and Training Awards Council as a one year full time course in a specific discipline, below the standard of the National Certificate or National Diploma.
A formal declaration of a fact, such as a stock certificate, CD, certificate of incorporation, mortgage-backed security, or American Depositary Receipt. see also scrip, scripophily, share, stock, warrant.
A certificate is an official document affirming some fact. For example, a birth certificate or death certificate testifies to basic facts regarding a person's birth or death. A certificate may also certify that a person has received specific education or has passed a test, and is considered below the standard of an academic degree.
Written statement of the characteristics of a gemstone, including but not limited to color, clarity and weight. Should be created by an independent 3rd party laboratory to assure accuracy and impartiality.
The official grading report for diamonds and gemstones. Certificates can come from any of the major gemstone laboratories, the best being the G.I.A. and the A.G.S. The certificate will list all the major quality factors (4 c's). However, the G.I.A. will not include a cut grading on their certificates, while the A.G.S will. Whether grading the cut is pertinent, or even possible, or not is the subject of current debate. You should have ½ carat diamonds certified if the clarity is VS or higher. ¾ carat stones should be certified at SI and up, and 1 carat, above I1 clarity.
The official grading report for gemstones. Certificates can come from any of the major gemstone laboratories, the best being the G.I.A. and the A.G.S. The certificate will list all the major quality factors. For pearls, most labs will x-ray the pearl to determine if it is natural or cultured.
Several academic certificate programs are offered to MSW students in the Concentration Year at GSSW. These certificates allow students in any concentration or practice track to pursue in-depth knowledge in a particular social work specialty. For detailed information about GSSW certificates, please see http://www.du.edu/gssw/certificate/index.htm.
the formal recognition by an institution that (1.) a student has attended a learning activity offered by the institution (participation or attendance certificate) or (2.) a student has completed the requirements of a learning activity that include a minimum of 60 hours of instruction and formal evaluation of the student's achievements (merit certificate).
Sometimes called a "cert," this is the list of candidates which is referred to the selecting official (usually the supervisor of the position being filled). The candidates on the certificate are the best qualified individuals who applied for the position.
A chunk of information (often stored as a text file) that contains information about who owns the certificate, certificate issuer, expiration dates, and a unique serial number or other unique identification. It is used by the SSL protocol to establish a secure connection.
An account where you deposit money for a specific amount of time (at DCU, between 3 months and 5 years). The amount that you earn on a certificate is greater than what you earn in other types of saving accounts, but there is a penalty or fee for taking your money out early. To beginning of page