No, it does not. Many of us double and triple-check things.
Take a man who pre-measures any construction work he does three times (just for projects around the house, he is not a carpenter). He does this to be sure that he has exactly the right measurements so that everything lines up when he begins the assembly process. This is just a part of his routine. It does not interfere with his life, cause him undue stress, or take more than an hour out of his average day.
Without any level of stress or interference, this is just a routine and not a ritual that is done to neutralize an obsession. And the project still gets done, even though the extra measuring may add an additional twenty minutes to the total completion time.
If an OCD ritual were involved, there would be a thought associated with the measurement, such as, “I have to get this perfect, or I will never be able to enjoy the finished product because I will know it has a flaw.” Or the person could have an image of the finished product collapsing because of a measurement being off by one-sixteenth of an inch.
Because of these thoughts or images, a person with OCD might measure a board fifty times, put it up, and then take it back down and do this again and again because it just did not look right or seem to fit perfectly. Or he might hire others to do the project, only to stand over them the entire time they are working, telling them to redo things or make changes.
We all have things that we check maybe a little more than is necessary in order to make ourselves comfortable. It is when these things start to interfere with our lives that it starts being a disorder.
Therefore, if the checking does not interfere with your life, or you would feel fine if one day you were not able to check the object of your focus, then this behavior would not meet the criteria for OCD.