answersLogoWhite

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2014-03-11 02:53:36

No. The red numbers on the back of a social security card are control numbers that verify the authenticity of the card. They serve no other purpose.

001
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0

Your Answer

Related Questions


User account control allows the account owner, or administrator, to control all aspects of the account, such as security, themes, identification, and various script certificates.


steps might be present in sequential control of a dishwasher.help me with a block diagram


Sam (security account database)database is used control local users and groups for work group model


Red Number RealityAccording to a presentation given by Donald F. Walton, United States Trustee for Region 21 (Georgia, Florida, Puerto Rico, and the US Virgin Islands) to a meeting of the American Bankruptcy Institute in April 2009, the number printed on the back of the card is a "sequential control number."These alpha-numeric codes are printed in red, black or blue ink and help authenticate the card as valid. This information was shared in the context of Bankruptcy Courts checking Social Security cards through the Social Security Administration, to prevent identity theft. The sequential control number, which bears no obvious correlation to an individual's Social Security Number should correspond to the date, area, and application of a particular cardholder.According to Mr. Walton:"Sequential Control Number. On the rear of a legitimate card there is a sequential control number. The control number is a combination of alpha and numeric that bears no relation to the actual. social security number on the card. However, the computer records of the Social Security Administration should show a correlation between the control number and the social security number and name on the card."One blog commenter noted that she and her husband had applied for duplicate cards at approximately the same time, and that their sequential control numbers were identical except for the last two digits. This tends to support the idea that the numbers are generated at the printer before the card is assigned a Social Security Number.Rumors about the "red number" containing biometric data, such as racial profiles, economic status, and other personal information are false, as are claims about it being a routing number to the Federal Reserve, a special bank account, or any potential source of windfall.Some internet users have asked if the number can be used to pay bills. Unfortunately, the answer is no.


You must be 18 to establish a trading account. If you are under 18 you can have an account assigned to your social security number but it must be a custodial account and a custodian will control the account until you are 18 years of age.


sales control account purchases control account


sales ledger control account and purnchase ledger control account


Your card may not have numbers on the back if it was issued before the Social Security Administration began using sequential control numbers. If you apply for a replacement card, the new card will probably have an alpha-numeric code on the back.



Sequential access,Random, Binary


One can activate the spam mail control from 2 different control locations. First going to Tools, options, security, junk or Tools, account settings, each account, junk settings.


Not all cards have an E on the back; some have other letters. The alpha-numeric code, often printed in red, is simply a "sequential control number" added during the initial printing process, that can help the Social Security Administration track card distribution and determine whether the card is authentic or fraudulent. The sequential control number is currently being used to help combat identity theft. For more information, see Related Questions, below.


A control account is a summary of the individual accounts in the subsidiary ledger(purchases or sales ledger) :)


there are three categories of control structure 1 sequential 2 selective 3 repetitive


simply , it is used to control the circuit , for example if i have a lamp ( or LED) and i want to control when it should be on i used sequential logic gate ( or flip-flop ) with an exact input ( say '11' ) . ANSWER: There are no sequential logic gates. But there decoders and multiplexers whereby an output can occurs only when reaching a code or an address


by applying restriction on the amount of transaction government can control foreign exchange.


No. The red numbers on the back of a social security card are control numbers that verify the authenticity of the card. They serve no other purpose.


No. The red numbers on the back of a social security card are control numbers that verify the authenticity of the card. They serve no other purpose.


No. The red numbers on the back of a social security card are control numbers that verify the authenticity of the card. They serve no other purpose.


No. Unfortunately, the number on the back of your card is not related to banking or money in any way. It's a "sequential control number," added during the original printing process, that can help track where and to whom a card was issued. The number is used to help determine whether a Social Security card is valid or fraudulent, to combat identity theft. For more information, see Related Questions, below.


The control unit of every computer is sequential logic. Input/Output channel controllers used in some computers are also sequential logic. There are many other examples.


Windows Security Center is where you go to deal with issues regarding firewall settings, user account control settings, anti-malware software settings, and internet security settings.


The sequential development of an animal's basic body plan


Windows Vista has numerous security improvements over XP, such as User Account Control (UAC).


No. The red numbers on the back of a social security card are control numbers that verify the authenticity of the card. They serve no other purpose.



Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.