fac-, facil-, fact-, feas-, -feat, -fect, -feit, -facient, -faction, -fic-, -fy, -ficate, -fication

(Latin: to make, to do, to build, to cause, to produce; forming, shaping)

ithyfacient
Causing the erection of the penis.
justifiable (adjective)
justifiably (adverb)
justification (s) (noun), justifications (pl)
justifier (s) (noun), justifiers (pl)
Someone who, or that which, provides an acceptable explanation of something.
justify (verb), justifies; justified; justifying
1. To demonstrate or to prove that something is just, right, or valid: "There are some people who will commit illegal or indecent acts for a something that they believe in because they argue that the end justifies the means."
2. To declare free of blame; to absolve: "Eddie tried to justify his poor grade on the exam by claiming that he wasn't feeling well."
3. To demonstrate sufficient legal reason for an action taken.
4. In printing or typing text on the computer: "To adjust or to justify the spacing within lines in a document; for example, so that the lines end evenly as straight margins."
liquefy
liquefy
liquifacient
liquifaction
liquifier
magnifiable
Capable of being magnified or to be seen as bigger.
magnification
1. The apparent enlargement of an object as seen through a lens, optical instrument, etc.; specifically, the ratio of the apparent size of an image formed by an optical system to the perceived size of the object to the naked eye.
2. The amplification, enlargement, or magnified reproduction of an idea, event, etc. Also, a magnified reproduction of an object.
magnificence
1. Glory; greatness of nature or reputation.
2. With possessive adjective (as your magnificence); a title of respect applied to a monarch or other distinguished person.
3. Splendor or sumptuousness of surroundings, adornments, etc.
4. An instance or particular display of splendour or sumptuousness.
5. Grandeur or imposing beauty of language, speech, music, etc.
6. Great bounty, liberality, or munificence; especially, on the part of rulers or of God; sometimes as one of the moral virtues of Aristotelian ethics.
magnificent
1. A reference to an immaterial thing: imposing, exalted, sublime.
2. A reference to a person, personal attribute, etc.; characterized by greatness of achievement or by conduct befitting a high position. Now only in the Magnificent (from post-classical Latin magnificus), used in titles to designate a particular distinguished ruler or any other distinguished person.
3. Of a state of existence; characterized by grandeur or stateliness. A reference to a person; characterized by display of wealth and ceremonial pomp.
4. Sumptuously constructed or decorated; also, in a wider sense: imposingly beautiful, splendid.
5. Characterized by expenditure or munificence on a great scale; extremely lavish or munificent.
6. Used to express enthusiasm or admiration; excellent, splendid, fine.
7. In the names of animals; especially, birds, having an imposing or splendid appearance (with a common name beginning with "magnificent").