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Verification and validation

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Verification and validation (also abbreviated as V&V) are independent procedures that are used together for checking that a product, service, or system meets requirements and specifications and that it fulfills its intended purpose.[1] These are critical components of a quality management system such as ISO 9000. The words "verification" and "validation" are sometimes preceded with "independent", indicating that the verification and validation is to be performed by a disinterested third party. "Independent verification and validation" can be abbreviated as "IV&V".

In reality, as quality management terms, the definitions of verification and validation can be inconsistent. Sometimes they are even used interchangeably.[2][3][4]

However, the PMBOK guide, a standard adopted by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), defines them as follows in its 4th edition:[5]

  • "Validation. The assurance that a product, service, or system meets the needs of the customer and other identified stakeholders. It often involves acceptance and suitability with external customers. Contrast with verification."
  • "Verification. The evaluation of whether or not a product, service, or system complies with a regulation, requirement, specification, or imposed condition. It is often an internal process. Contrast with validation."

Similarly, for a Medical device, the FDA (21 CFR) defines Validation and Verification as procedures that ensures that the device fulfil their intended purpose.

  • Validation: Ensuring that the device meets the needs and requirements of its intended users and the intended use environment.
  • Verification: Ensuring that the device meets its specified design requirements

ISO 9001:2015 considers

  • Validation: To ensure that the resulting product is capable of meeting the requirements for the specified application or intended use, where known. Design validation is similar to verification, except this time you should check the designed product under conditions of actual use.
  • Verification: Design verification is confirmation by examination and provision of objective evidence that the specified input requirements have been fulfilled. Verification activities such as modelling, simulations, alternative calculations, comparison with other proven designs, experiments, tests, and specialist technical reviews.



Verification is intended to check that a product, service, or system meets a set of design specifications.[6][7] In the development phase, verification procedures involve performing special tests to model or simulate a portion, or the entirety, of a product, service, or system, then performing a review or analysis of the modeling results. In the post-development phase, verification procedures involve regularly repeating tests devised specifically to ensure that the product, service, or system continues to meet the initial design requirements, specifications, and regulations as time progresses.[7][8] It is a process that is used to evaluate whether a product, service, or system complies with regulations, specifications, or conditions imposed at the start of a development phase. Verification can be in development, scale-up, or production. This is often an internal process.[citation needed]


Validation is intended to ensure a product, service, or system (or portion thereof, or set thereof) results in a product, service, or system (or portion thereof, or set thereof) that meets the operational needs of the user.[7][9] For a new development flow or verification flow, validation procedures may involve modeling either flow and using simulations to predict faults or gaps that might lead to invalid or incomplete verification or development of a product, service, or system (or portion thereof, or set thereof).[10] A set of validation requirements (as defined by the user), specifications, and regulations may then be used as a basis for qualifying a development flow or verification flow for a product, service, or system (or portion thereof, or set thereof). Additional validation procedures also include those that are designed specifically to ensure that modifications made to an existing qualified development flow or verification flow will have the effect of producing a product, service, or system (or portion thereof, or set thereof) that meets the initial design requirements, specifications, and regulations; these validations help to keep the flow qualified.[citation needed] It is a process of establishing evidence that provides a high degree of assurance that a product, service, or system accomplishes its intended requirements. This often involves acceptance of fitness for purpose with end users and other product stakeholders. This is often an external process.[citation needed]

It is sometimes said that validation can be expressed by the query "Are you building the right thing?"[11] and verification by "Are you building it right?".[11] "Building the right thing" refers back to the user's needs, while "building it right" checks that the specifications are correctly implemented by the system. In some contexts, it is required to have written requirements for both as well as formal procedures or protocols for determining compliance.[citation needed]

It is entirely possible that a product passes when verified but fails when validated. This can happen when, say, a product is built as per the specifications but the specifications themselves fail to address the user's needs.[citation needed]


Verification of machinery and equipment usually consists of design qualification (DQ), installation qualification (IQ), operational qualification (OQ), and performance qualification (PQ). DQ may be performed by a vendor or by the user, by confirming through review and testing that the equipment meets the written acquisition specification. If the relevant document or manuals of machinery/equipment are provided by vendors, the later 3Q needs to be thoroughly performed by the users who work in an industrial regulatory environment. Otherwise, the process of IQ, OQ and PQ is the task of validation. The typical example of such a case could be the loss or absence of vendor's documentation for legacy equipment or do-it-yourself (DIY) assemblies (e.g., cars, computers, etc.) and, therefore, users should endeavour to acquire DQ document beforehand. Each template of DQ, IQ, OQ and PQ usually can be found on the internet respectively, whereas the DIY qualifications of machinery/equipment can be assisted either by the vendor's training course materials and tutorials, or by the published guidance books, such as step-by-step series if the acquisition of machinery/equipment is not bundled with on- site qualification services. This kind of the DIY approach is also applicable to the qualifications of software, computer operating systems and a manufacturing process. The most important and critical task as the last step of the activity is to generating and archiving machinery/equipment qualification reports for auditing purposes, if regulatory compliances are mandatory.[citation needed]

Qualification of machinery/equipment is venue dependent, in particular items that are shock sensitive and require balancing or calibration, and re-qualification needs to be conducted once the objects are relocated. The full scales of some equipment qualifications are even time dependent as consumables are used up (i.e. filters) or springs stretch out, requiring recalibration, and hence re-certification is necessary when a specified due time lapse.[12][13] Re-qualification of machinery/equipment should also be conducted when replacement of parts, or coupling with another device, or installing a new application software and restructuring of the computer which affects especially the pre-settings, such as on BIOS, registry, disk drive partition table, dynamically-linked (shared) libraries, or an ini file etc., have been necessary. In such a situation, the specifications of the parts/devices/software and restructuring proposals should be appended to the qualification document whether the parts/devices/software are genuine or not. Torres and Hyman have discussed the suitability of non-genuine parts for clinical use and provided guidelines for equipment users to select appropriate substitutes which are capable of avoiding adverse effects.[14] In the case when genuine parts/devices/software are demanded by some of regulatory requirements, then re-qualification does not need to be conducted on the non-genuine assemblies. Instead, the asset has to be recycled for non-regulatory purposes.[citation needed]

When machinery/equipment qualification is conducted by a standard endorsed third party such as by an ISO standard accredited company for a particular division, the process is called certification.[15][16] Currently, the coverage of ISO/IEC 15408 certification by an ISO/IEC 27001 accredited organization is limited; the scheme requires a fair amount of efforts to get popularized.

Categories of validation[edit]

Validation work can generally be categorized by the following functions:

  • Prospective validation – the missions conducted before new items are released to make sure the characteristics of the interests which are functioning properly and which meet safety standards.[17][18] Some examples could be legislative rules, guidelines or proposals,[19][20][21] methods,[22] theories/hypothesis/models,[23][24] products and services.[25][26]
  • Retrospective validation – a process for items that are already in use and distribution or production. The validation is performed against the written specifications or predetermined expectations, based upon their historical data/evidences that are documented/recorded. If any critical data is missing, then the work can not be processed or can only be completed partially.[17][27][28] The tasks are considered necessary if:
    • prospective validation is missing, inadequate or flawed.
    • the change of legislative regulations or standards affects the compliance of the items being released to the public or market.
    • reviving of out-of-use items.
Some of the examples could be validation of:
  • Full-scale validation
  • Partial validation – often used for research and pilot studies if time is constrained. The most important and significant effects are tested. From an analytical chemistry perspective, those effects are selectivity, accuracy, repeatability, linearity and its range.
  • Cross-validation
  • Re-validation/locational or periodical validation – carried out, for the item of interest that is dismissed, repaired, integrated/coupled, relocated, or after a specified time lapse. Examples of this category could be relicensing/renewing driver's license, recertifying an analytical balance that has been expired or relocated, and even revalidating professionals.[32][33] Re-validation may also be conducted when/where a change occurs during the courses of activities, such as scientific researches or phases of clinical trial transitions. Examples of these changes could be
    • sample matrices[34][35]
    • production scales[36][37]
    • population profiles and sizes[38][39]
    • out-of-specification] (OOS) investigations, due to the contamination of testing reagents, glasswares, the aging of equipment/devices, or the depreciation of associated assets etc.[40][41]
In GLP accredited laboratories, verification/revalidation will even be conducted very often against the monographs of the Ph.Eur., IP to cater for multinational needs or USP and BP etc to cater for national needs.[42] These laboratories must have method validation as well.[43]
  • Concurrent validation – conducted during a routine processing of services, manufacturing or engineering etc. Examples of these could be
    • duplicated sample analysis for a chemical assay
    • triplicated sample analysis for trace impurities at the marginalized levels of detection limit, or/and quantification limit
    • single sample analysis for a chemical assay by a skilled operator with multiplicated online system suitability testings

Aspects of analytical methods validation[edit]

The most tested attributes in validation tasks may include, but are not limited to

  • Sensitivity and specificity
  • Accuracy and precision
  • Repeatability
  • Reproducibility
  • Limit of detection – especially for trace elements
  • Limit of quantification
  • Curve fitting and its range
  • System suitability – A test run each time an analysis is performed to ensure the test method is acceptable and is performing as written. This type of check is often run in a QC Lab. Usually, system suitability is performed by analyzing a standard material (House standard or reference standard) before the unknowns are run in an analytical method. Statistical analysis and other parameters must pass preset conditions to ensure the method and system are performing correctly.

For example, in an HPLC purity analysis of a drug substance, a standard material of the highest purity would be run before the test samples. The parameters analyzed might be (for example) % RSD of area counts for triplicate injections or chromatographic parameters checked such as retention time. The HPLC run would be considered valid if the system suitability test passes and ensures the subsequent data collected for the unknown analytes are valid. For a longer HPLC run of over 20 samples, an additional system suitability standard (called a "check standard") might be run at the end or interspersed in the HPLC run and would be included in the statistical analysis. If all system suit standards pass, this ensures all samples yield acceptable data throughout the run, and not just at the beginning. All system suitability standards must be passed to accept the run.

 In a broad way, it usually includes a test of ruggedness among inter-collaborators, or a test of robustness within an organization[44][45][46] However, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has specifically defined it for its administration, as "System suitability testing is an integral part of many analytical procedures. The tests are based on the concept that the equipment, electronics, analytical operations and samples to be analyzed constitute an integral system that can be evaluated as such. System suitability test parameters to be established for a particular procedure depend on the type of procedure being validated".[47] In some cases of analytical chemistry, a system suitability test could be rather a method specific than universal. Such examples are chromatographic analysis, which is usually media (column, paper or mobile solvent) sensitive[48][49][50] However to the date of this writing, this kind of approaches are limited to some of pharmaceutical compendial methods, by which the detecting of impurities, or the quality of the intest analyzed are critical (i.e., life and death). This is probably largely due to:
  • their intensive labouring demands and time consumption[51][clarification needed][52][53]
  • their confinements by the definition of the term defined by different standards.
To solve this kind of difficulty, some regulatory bodies or methods provide advice on when performing of a specified system suitability test should be applied and compulsory.

Industry references[edit]

These terms generally apply broadly across industries and institutions. In addition, they may have very specific meanings and requirements for specific products, regulations, and industries. Some examples:

See also[edit]

Notes and references[edit]

  1. ^ Global Harmonization Task Force - Quality Management Systems - Process Validation Guidance (GHTF/SG3/N99-10:2004 (Edition 2) page 3
  2. ^ Ad Sparrius (2016). "Everything You Thought You Knew about Validation and Verification is Probably Dodgy" (PDF). 12th INCOSE SA Systems Engineering Conference. Archived from the original (PDF) on 6 August 2018. Retrieved 30 April 2018. There are some authors who apparently regard these two terms as synonymous, others who seem to be only vaguely aware of the differences. Some even appear to believe that V&V is one word! ... There is such a fundamental difference between these models that the term validation has many years ago been selected to be different from the term verification. Nevertheless, it is debatable whether the distinction between validation and verification should be continued.
  3. ^ James D. McCaffrey (28 April 2006). "Validation vs. Verification". Retrieved 30 April 2018. Two terms that sometimes confuse software test engineers are "validation" and "verification". ... Obviously the two IEEE definitions are so close to each other it's hard to determine the difference.
  4. ^ "Difference between Verification and Validation". Software Testing Class. 27 August 2013. Retrieved 30 April 2018. In interviews most of the interviewers are asking questions on "What is Difference between Verification and Validation?" Lots of people use verification and validation interchangeably but both have different meanings.
  5. ^ "P1490/D1, May 2011 - IEEE Draft Guide: Adoption of the Project Management Institute (PMI) Standard: A Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK Guide)-2008 (4th edition)" (4th ed.). IEEE. June 2011: 452. doi:10.1109/IEEESTD.2011.5937011 (inactive 31 January 2024). Retrieved 28 March 2017. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)CS1 maint: DOI inactive as of January 2024 (link)
  6. ^ "Systems and software engineering - Vocabulary," ISO/IEC/IEEE std 24765:2010(E), 2010. | verification 5. ...product, service, or system complies with a regulation, requirement, specification, or imposed condition.
  7. ^ a b c IEEE 1012-2004, IEEE, 2004, p. 9
  8. ^ "Systems and software engineering - Vocabulary," ISO/IEC/IEEE std 24765:2010(E), 2010. | verification 6. ...comply with requirements (e.g., for correctness, completeness, consistency, and accuracy) for all life cycle activities during each life cycle process (acquisition, supply, development, operation, and maintenance)
  9. ^ "Systems and software engineering - Vocabulary," ISO/IEC/IEEE std 24765:2010(E), 2010. | validation (especially 1. & 2.)
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Further reading[edit]

  • Majcen, N.; Taylor, P. (2010). Practical examples on traceability, measurement uncertainty and validation in chemistry. Vol. 1. European Union. p. 217. ISBN 978-92-79-12021-3.

External links[edit]