How to review
From an URKUND perspective, one cannot say that there is a general level where it is or is not warranted to examine
the analysis of a document. A quantitative significance of 10% means that a 100 page document will have 10 pages
that has been found elsewhere, perhaps the entire key to a thesis, while in a two‐page document 10% would mean
that a few shorter quotes was found. Percentages and colors specified in the different URKUND interfaces does in
themself determine that someone has done something intentionally wrong. Only when a highlight, its counterpart in
the document and the encountered source has been carefully examined can a reviewer arrive at a founded suspicion
whether an attempt to deceive has occurred.
Start by reading through the highlight on the document side and compare it with the text of the source side. The
quantitative significance in the left pane (see 1.3) shows how much of the document that is also found in other
sources, and indicate how much audit work that needs to be done on the document.
URKUNDs qualitative significance (the % rate in direct connection to the highlight) is an approximate measure of how
similar the two texts are, and the reviewer must form their own opinion of how the texts relate to each other. There
may be good reasons why a submitted text also appears in another source. Establish if there are references in the
selection, for example (Anderson, 1965) or 
The ”highlight perenthesis/brackets”‐feature is a practical way of checking for annotations in the text