An amendment is a formal or formal amendment to a law, treaty, constitution or other legal document. It is based on the verb to change, which means to change for the better. Changes are used to add, remove, or update parts of these agreements. They are often used when it is better to edit the document rather than write a new one.  In parliamentary procedure, a motion is a proposal to do something. The text of such a proposal could be modified with the help of the amendment. Changes can delete words, add words, or change words in motion. All main applications and some ancillary applications are subject to change.  An amendment may be amended.
Some of the most well-known constitutional amendments are the First Amendment to the United States Constitution, which added freedom of speech, religion, the press and protest, the Third Amendment to the Irish Constitution, which allowed Ireland to join the European Union, and the amendment to the German Constitution as part of the process of German reunification in 1990. Constitutional amendments in some countries – for example Australia – must be approved both by Parliament or the legislature and by a national referendum.   Contracts are often changed when the market changes. For example, a contract to deliver to a customer once a month can be changed if the customer wants it to be delivered once a week. Normally, contracts are also categorized for promotion in a nation, such as the Treaty of Versailles. . . . .