-ation, -ization (-iz[e] + -ation); -isation (British spelling variation)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; action, act, process, state, or condition; or result of doing something)
Although there are over 1,450 word entries ending with -ation or -ization listed in this unit, there are certainly many more which exist in the English language. At any rate, this unit provides a significant number of -ation and -ization examples for you to see.
2. Lively or triumphant joy, as over some success or victory: There were many great exultations in several places when it was reported that the killer had finally been captured.
2. The intentional alteration of a record, an account, or any document, so as to render it untrue: The clerk, Mrs. Thomas, thought she could get away with the falsification of the financial records.
Falsifications occur more often in insurance and real estate contracts and false advertising is also considered to be misrepresentations or falsifications.
Sometimes a contract that contains or constitutes misrepresentations may be considered to be a deliberate falsification.
If an RFID tag is outside of one full wavelength of the reader, it is said to be in the "far field." If it is within one full wavelength away, it is said to be in the "near field."
The far field signal decays as the square of the distance from the antenna, while the near field signal decays as the cube of distance from the antenna.
So passive RFID systems that rely on far field communications (typically UHF and microwave systems) have a longer read range than those that use near field communications (typically low- and high-frequency systems).
2. The manner in which something is bound up or fastened.
3. In botany, an abnormal flattening or coalescence of stems, as in broccoli.
2. A reference to the act of making fertile or greatly productive:
- A fecundatory soil is rich in materials necessary for initiating or sustaining plant growth.
- The fecundatory animal is capable of producing its species.
- A fecundatory mind or mental inventions are rich in various activities.
2. The giving of a feminine inflexion to a word.
3. The process by which a condition or activity becomes especially or increasingly associated with women; as in the phrase, feminization of poverty. Originally and chiefly a U.S. term.
4. In bioloby, the assumption of female sexual characteristics (by a male animal or plant); the occurrence of female sexual characteristics in a person who is genetically male.
2. The establishment of a fistulous opening (fenestra) usually to by pass some bodily obstruction.
3. In architecture, the arrangement and design of windows in a building.
4. The creation of an opening in a medical dressing or cast that allows a medical person to examine or to treat an injury.