In RULONA states does notary always identify oath takers?

RULONA, which has been passed in quite a few states, including mine, Vermont, requires notaries to verify the identity of people who come to the notary for a verification. “‘Verification on oath or affirmation’ means a declaration, made by an individual on oath or affirmation before a notarial officer, that a statement in a record is true.”

But it appears to me that other oaths or affirmations, such as a promise to tell the truth in the future (such as just before giving oral testimony) or an oath of office, are not verifications, and therefore the notary does not have to verify the identity of the person taking the oath or affirmation.

Can anyone show me anything in this law that shows otherwise?

Possibly an attorney can verify that Identification of the individual taking the oath is implied under the general function of a notary public.

Vermont is revising its notary law, so this would be a good time to revisit this question.