The Oxford Dictionary defines manuscript as a book, document, or piece of music written by hand rather than typed or printed and encompasses an author's handwritten or typed text that has not yet been published. It generally implies works prepared by hand including handwritten or typescript drafts of pre-publication papers or works not otherwise reproduced in multiple copies and only for restricted viewership. It further also refers to a original handwritten or typed version (draft) of a book, article, etc., prepared by an author for further processing such as editing, proofing, comments by readers to freeze into a final, acceptable form, publication etc. for the target audience.1 Each manuscript is usually prepared for an intended purpose and the formats and styles of presentation of the contents may significantly vary. A manuscript is intended to provide information on a specific matter. It can range from simple one-line slogans in advertisements to theses to books to voluminous epics. In fact, they are they are the very foundation in information handling and play a very "vital" role in knowledge management.