(Latin: suffix used to form abstract nouns expressing act, state, quality, property, or condition corresponding to an adjective)

pejority (puh JOR i ti)
The state or condition of being worse.
The property of something that can be pervaded by a liquid; as by osmosis or diffusion.
perspicacity (s) (noun), perspicacities (pl)
1. The ability to assess situations or circumstances shrewdly and to have sound conclusions: It was a marvelous effort of perspicacity for Samuel to discover that he loved his wife when he first met her before they got married.
2. A clearness of understanding or insight and discernment: Perspicacity was a characteristic of Paul's character and it was a political advantage for him when he was running for his senate seat in congress.
3. An acuteness of discernment or perception.
photosensitivity (s) (noun), photosensitivities (pl)
An abnormal skin reaction to sunlight: Photosensitivity usually results as a skin rash that appears in response to light coming in contact with the skin and it can be caused by substances that have been eaten or something that has been applied to the skin.
The property of rendering the skin abnormally sensitive to light.
piscine, pisinity
1. Relating to, characteristic of, or resembling fish.
2. A reference to fish; of, pertaining to, of the nature of, or characteristic of a fish or fishes.
1. The form of government of a nation, state, church, or organization.
2. An organized society; such as, a nation, having a specific form of government.
Having many centers.
The availability of different names for the same person or thing.
portability (noun) (no plural)
1. An object that is easily carried, moved, or rearranged: The portability of one's traveling bag can be accomplished by making practical arrangements of clothing and other necessities for a trip.
2. Computer programs or equipment that are flexible in function so they can be used in a variety of systems or places: Jacob told the computer salesperson that he wanted a laptop because its portability was essential since he would be using it during his business trips.
A measure of how likely it is that some event will occur.
1. In economics, the rate of output per unit of input, used especially in measuring capital growth, and in assessing the effective use of labor, materials, and equipment.
2. The rate at which radiant energy is used by producers to form organic substances as food for consumers.
pseudoserendipity (s) (noun), pseudoserendipities (pl)
1. A description of accidental discoveries of ways to achieve an end sought for, in contrast to the meaning of (true) serenpidity, which describes accidental discoveries of things not sought for.

The term was coined by Royston M. Roberts as stated in his book Serendipity, Accidental Discoveries in Science, John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York, 1989 (Introduction, pages x-xi).

2. To discover, invent, or create something in a surprising way.
3. The accidental discovery of a way or ways to achieve an end that was sought for.

Pointing to a page about a pseudoserendipity Pseudoserendipity with details about its origin.

Physical movement that reflects or shows evidence of mental activity.
Providing information to the public about something; such as, announcing publicly in a newspaper, on the radio or television, etc.