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IntroductionThe use of internet-based assessment tools to conduct online examinations has rapidly increased. The main problem for higher education is the ineffectiveness of managing a student's identity during exams. There exists a clear connection between an increase in dishonesty acts and institutions' failures to enforce and monitor identity policies. Identity verification is a significant challenge for online-based learning. The rapid expansion of online courses using the internet as the primary interaction between students and instructors has overshadowed the academic organization's ability to effectively verify students' identities. As a result, identity confusion in the classroom has increased. According to Rodchua et al. (2011), a substantial percentage of students allow other people to take exams on their behalf to progress to the next career stage. A significant portion of students also states that the school has never caught them, and their actions go unpunished. Some reported examples of student verification system ineffectiveness include:Another individual rather than the registered student taking an examAccessing unauthorized materials during exams such as web resources and textbooksCollaborating and copying other people's work during an examSome famous stop-gap measures such as proctored testing centers, time-restricted tests, access passwords, and randomly chosen database test questions for an exam have been created to minimize the dishonesty issues (Termini & Hayes, 2020). Each tool addresses the issue of lack of

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