7 letter words ending in ion

Abusion (v. t.) Evil or corrupt usage; abuse; wrong; reproach; deception; cheat.

Alation (n.) The state of being winged.

Amotion (n.) Removal; ousting; especially, the removal of a corporate officer from his office.

Amotion (n.) Deprivation of possession.

Aration (n.) Plowing; tillage.

Auction (n.) A public sale of property to the highest bidder, esp. by a person licensed and authorized for the purpose; a vendue.

Auction (n.) The things sold by auction or put up to auction.

Auction (v. t.) To sell by auction.

Avision (n.) Vision.

Billion (n.) According to the French and American method of numeration, a thousand millions, or 1,000,000,000; according to the English method, a million millions, or 1,000,000,000,000. See Numeration.

Boation (n.) A crying out; a roaring; a bellowing; reverberation.

Brunion (n.) A nectarine.

Bullion (n.) Uncoined gold or silver in the mass.

Bullion (n.) Base or uncurrent coin.

Bullion (n.) Showy metallic ornament, as of gold, silver, or copper, on bridles, saddles, etc.

Bullion (n.) Heavy twisted fringe, made of fine gold or silver wire and used for epaulets; also, any heavy twisted fringe whose cords are prominent.

Campion (n.) A plant of the Pink family (Cucubalus bacciferus), bearing berries regarded as poisonous.

Cantion (n.) A song or verses.

Caption (n.) A caviling; a sophism.

Caption (n.) The act of taking or arresting a person by judicial process.

Caption (n.) That part of a legal instrument, as a commission, indictment, etc., which shows where, when, and by what authority, it was taken, found, or executed.

Caption (n.) The heading of a chapter, section, or page.

Carrion (n.) The dead and putrefying body or flesh of an animal; flesh so corrupted as to be unfit for food.

Carrion (n.) A contemptible or worthless person; -- a term of reproach.

Carrion (a.) Of or pertaining to dead and putrefying carcasses; feeding on carrion.

Caution (n.) A careful attention to the probable effects of an act, in order that failure or harm may be avoided; prudence in regard to danger; provident care; wariness.

Caution (n.) Security; guaranty; bail.

Caution (n.) Precept or warning against evil of any kind; exhortation to wariness; advice; injunction.

Caution (v. t.) To give notice of danger to; to warn; to exhort [one] to take heed.

Cession (n.) A yielding to physical force.

Cession (n.) Concession; compliance.

Cession (n.) A yielding, or surrender, as of property or rights, to another person; the act of ceding.

Cession (n.) The giving up or vacating a benefice by accepting another without a proper dispensation.

Cession (n.) The voluntary surrender of a person's effects to his creditors to avoid imprisonment.

Chorion (n.) The outer membrane which invests the fetus in the womb; also, the similar membrane investing many ova at certain stages of development.

Chorion (n.) The true skin, or cutis.

Chorion (n.) The outer membrane of seeds of plants.

Clarion (n.) A kind of trumpet, whose note is clear and shrill.

Coction (n.) Act of boiling.

Coction (n.) Digestion.

Coction (n.) The change which the humorists believed morbific matter undergoes before elimination.

Coition (n.) A coming together; sexual intercourse; copulation.

Cullion (n.) A mean wretch; a base fellow; a poltroon; a scullion.

Cushion (n.) A case or bag stuffed with some soft and elastic material, and used to sit or rec

Cushion (n.) Anything resembling a cushion in properties or use

Cushion (n.) a pad on which gilders cut gold leaf

Cushion (n.) a mass of steam in the end of the cylinder of a steam engine to receive the impact of the piston

Cushion (n.) the elastic edge of a billiard table.

Cushion (n.) A riotous kind of dance, formerly common at weddings; -- called also cushion dance.

Cushion (v. t.) To seat or place on, or as on a cushion.

Cushion (v. t.) To furnish with cushions; as, to cushion a chaise.

Cushion (v. t.) To conceal or cover up, as under a cushion.

Diction (n.) Choice of words for the expression of ideas; the construction, disposition, and application of words in discourse, with regard to clearness, accuracy, variety, etc.; mode of expression; language; as, the diction of Chaucer's poems.

Duction (n.) Guidance.

Edition (n.) A literary work edited and published, as by a certain editor or in a certain manner; as, a good edition of Chaucer; Chalmers' edition of Shakespeare.

Edition (n.) The whole number of copies of a work printed and published at one time; as, the first edition was soon sold.

Elation (n.) A lifting up by success; exaltation; inriation with pride of prosperity.

Elusion (n.) Act of eluding; adroit escape, as by artifice; a mockery; a cheat; trickery.

Emotion (n.) A moving of the mind or soul; excitement of the feelings, whether pleasing or painful; disturbance or agitation of mind caused by a specific exciting cause and manifested by some sensible effect on the body.

Emption (n.) The act of buying.

Enation (n.) Any unusual outgrowth from the surface of a thing, as of a petal; also, the capacity or act of producing such an outgrowth.

Erasion (n.) The act of erasing; a rubbing out; obliteration.

Erosion (n.) The act or operation of eroding or eating away.

Erosion (n.) The state of being eaten away; corrosion; canker.

Evasion (n.) The act of eluding or avoiding, particularly the pressure of an argument, accusation, charge, or interrogation; artful means of eluding.

Exesion (n.) The act of eating out or through.

Faction (n.) One of the divisions or parties of charioteers (distinguished by their colors) in the games of the circus.

Faction (n.) Tumult; discord; dissension.

Fashion (n.) The make or form of anything; the style, shape, appearance, or mode of structure; pattern, model; as, the fashion of the ark, of a coat, of a house, of an altar, etc.; workmanship; execution.

Fashion (n.) The prevailing mode or style, especially of dress; custom or conventional usage in respect of dress, behavior, etiquette, etc.; particularly, the mode or style usual among persons of good breeding; as, to dress, dance, sing, ride, etc., in the fashion.

Fashion (n.) Polite, fashionable, or genteel life; social position; good breeding; as, men of fashion.

Fashion (n.) Mode of action; method of conduct; manner; custom; sort; way.

Fashion (v. t.) To form; to give shape or figure to; to mold.

Fashion (v. t.) To fit; to adapt; to accommodate; -- with to.

Fashion (v. t.) To make according to the rule prescribed by custom.

Fashion (v. t.) To forge or counterfeit.

Fiction (n.) The act of feigning, inventing, or imagining; as, by a mere fiction of the mind.

Fiction (n.) That which is feigned, invented, or imagined; especially, a feigned or invented story, whether oral or written. Hence: A story told in order to deceive; a fabrication; -- opposed to fact, or reality.

Fiction (n.) Fictitious literature; comprehensively, all works of imagination; specifically, novels and romances.

Fiction (n.) An assumption of a possible thing as a fact, irrespective of the question of its truth.

Fiction (n.) Any like assumption made for convenience, as for passing more rapidly over what is not disputed, and arriving at points really at issue.

Fission (n.) A cleaving, splitting, or breaking up into parts.

Fission (n.) A process by which certain coral polyps, echinoderms, annelids, etc., spontaneously subdivide, each individual thus forming two or more new ones. See Strobilation.

Flexion (n.) The act of flexing or bending; a turning.

Flexion (n.) A bending; a part bent; a fold.

Flexion (n.) Syntactical change of form of words, as by declension or conjugation; inflection.

Flexion (n.) The bending of a limb or joint; that motion of a joint which gives the distal member a continually decreasing angle with the axis of the proximal part; -- distinguished from extension.

Fluxion (n.) The act of flowing.

Fluxion (n.) The matter that flows.

Fluxion (n.) Fusion; the running of metals into a fluid state.

Fluxion (n.) An unnatural or excessive flow of blood or fluid toward any organ; a determination.

Fluxion (n.) A constantly varying indication.

Fluxion (n.) The infinitely small increase or decrease of a variable or flowing quantity in a certain infinitely small and constant period of time; the rate of variation of a fluent; an incerement; a differential.

Franion (n.) A paramour; a loose woman; also, a gay, idle fellow.

Gangion (n.) A short

Hiation (n.) Act of gaping.

Inition (n.) Initiation; beginning.

Ischion (n.) Alt. of Ischium

Lection (n.) A lesson or selection, esp. of Scripture, read in divine service.

Lection (n.) A reading; a variation in the text.

Mansion (n.) A dwelling place, -- whether a part or whole of a house or other shelter.

Mansion (n.) The house of the lord of a manor; a manor house; hence: Any house of considerable size or pretension.

Mansion (n.) A twelfth part of the heavens; a house. See 1st House, 8.

Mansion (n.) The place in the heavens occupied each day by the moon in its monthly revolution.

Mansion (v. i.) To dwell; to reside.

Menaion (n.) A work of twelve volumes, each containing the offices in the Greek Church for a month; also, each volume of the same.

Mention (n.) A speaking or notice of anything, -- usually in a brief or cursory manner. Used especially in the phrase to make mention of.

Mention (v. t.) To make mention of; to speak briefly of; to name.

Mersion (n.) Immersion.

Million (n.) The number of ten hundred thousand, or a thousand thousand, -- written 1,000, 000. See the Note under Hundred.

Million (n.) A very great number; an indefinitely large number.

Million (n.) The mass of common people; -- with the article the.

Mission (n.) The act of sending, or the state of being sent; a being sent or delegated by authority, with certain powers for transacting business; comission.

Mission (n.) That with which a messenger or agent is charged; an errand; business or duty on which one is sent; a commission.

Mission (n.) Persons sent; any number of persons appointed to perform any service; a delegation; an embassy.

Mission (n.) An assotiation or organization of missionaries; a station or residence of missionaries.

Mission (n.) An organization for worship and work, dependent on one or more churches.

Mission (n.) A course of extraordinary sermons and services at a particular place and time for the special purpose of quickening the faith and zeal participants, and of converting unbelievers.

Mission (n.) Dismission; discharge from service.

Mission (v. t.) To send on a mission.

Mistion (n.) Mixture.

Mixtion (n.) Mixture.

Mixtion (n.) A kind of cement made of mastic, amber, etc., used as a mordant for gold leaf.

Morpion (n.) A louse.

Mullion (n.) A slender bar or pier which forms the division between the lights of windows, screens, etc.

Mullion (n.) An upright member of a framing. See Stile.

Mullion (v. t.) To furnish with mullions; to divide by mullions.

Munnion (n.) See Mullion.

Murrion (a.) Infected with or killed by murrain.

Murrion (n.) A morion. See Morion.

Obelion (n.) The region of the skull between the two parietal foramina where the closure of the sagittal suture usually begins.

Opinion (n.) That which is opined; a notion or conviction founded on probable evidence; belief stronger than impression, less strong than positive knowledge; settled judgment in regard to any point of knowledge or action.

Opinion (n.) The judgment or sentiment which the mind forms of persons or things; estimation.

Opinion (n.) Favorable estimation; hence, consideration; reputation; fame; public sentiment or esteem.

Opinion (n.) Obstinacy in holding to one's belief or impression; opiniativeness; conceitedness.

Opinion (n.) The formal decision, or expression of views, of a judge, an umpire, a counselor, or other party officially called upon to consider and decide upon a matter or point submitted.

Opinion (v. t.) To opine.

Oration (v. i.) To deliver an oration.

Ovation (n.) A lesser kind of triumph allowed to a commander for an easy, bloodless victory, or a victory over slaves.

Ovation (n.) Hence: An expression of popular homage; the tribute of the multitude to a public favorite.

Paction (n.) An agreement; a compact; a bargain.

Passion (n.) A suffering or enduring of imposed or inflicted pain; any suffering or distress (as, a cardiac passion); specifically, the suffering of Christ between the time of the last supper and his death, esp. in the garden upon the cross.

Passion (n.) The state of being acted upon; subjection to an external agent or influence; a passive condition; -- opposed to action.

Passion (n.) Capacity of being affected by external agents; susceptibility of impressions from external agents.

Passion (n.) Disorder of the mind; madness.

Passion (n.) Passion week. See Passion week, below.

Passion (v. t.) To give a passionate character to.

Passion (v. i.) To suffer pain or sorrow; to experience a passion; to be extremely agitated.

Pension (n.) A payment; a tribute; something paid or given.

Pension (n.) A certain sum of money paid to a clergyman in lieu of tithes.

Pension (n.) A boarding house or boarding school in France, Belgium, Switzerland, etc.

Pension (v. t.) To grant a pension to; to pay a regular stipend to; in consideration of service already performed; -- sometimes followed by off; as, to pension off a servant.

Piation (n.) The act of making atonement; expiation.

Pillion (n.) A panel or cushion saddle; the under pad or cushion of saddle; esp., a pad or cushion put on behind a man's saddle, on which a woman may ride.

Pompion (n.) See Pumpion.

Portion (n.) That which is divided off or separated, as a part from a whole; a separated part of anything.

Portion (n.) A part considered by itself, though not actually cut off or separated from the whole.

Portion (n.) A part assigned; allotment; share; fate.

Portion (n.) The part of an estate given to a child or heir, or descending to him by law, and distributed to him in the settlement of the estate; an inheritance.

Portion (n.) A wife's fortune; a dowry.

Portion (v. t.) To separate or divide into portions or shares; to parcel; to distribute.

Portion (v. t.) To endow with a portion or inheritance.

Pulsion (n.) The act of driving forward; propulsion; -- opposed to suction or traction.

Pumpion (n.) See Pumpkin.

Rampion (n.) A plant (Campanula Rapunculus) of the Bellflower family, with a tuberous esculent root; -- also called ramps.

Rection (n.) See Government, n., 7.

Reunion (n.) A second union; union formed anew after separation, secession, or discord; as, a reunion of parts or particles of matter; a reunion of parties or sects.

Reunion (n.) An assembling of persons who have been separated, as of a family, or the members of a disbanded regiment; an assembly so composed.

Ruction (n.) An uproar; a quarrel; a noisy outbreak.

Runnion (n.) See Ronion.

Ruption (n.) A breaking or bursting open; breach; rupture.

Section (n.) The act of cutting, or separation by cutting; as, the section of bodies.

Section (n.) A part separated from something; a division; a portion; a slice.

Section (n.) A distinct part or portion of a book or writing; a subdivision of a chapter; the division of a law or other writing; a paragraph; an article; hence, the character /, often used to denote such a division.

Section (n.) A distinct part of a country or people, community, class, or the like; a part of a territory separated by geographical

Section (n.) One of the portions, of one square mile each, into which the public lands of the United States are divided; one thirty-sixth part of a township. These sections are subdivided into quarter sections for sale under the homestead and preemption laws.

Section (n.) The figure made up of all the points common to a superficies and a solid which meet, or to two superficies which meet, or to two

Section (n.) A division of a genus; a group of species separated by some distinction from others of the same genus; -- often indicated by the sign /.

Section (n.) A part of a musical period, composed of one or more phrases. See Phrase.

Section (n.) The description or representation of anything as it would appear if cut through by any intersecting plane; depiction of what is beyond a plane passing through, or supposed to pass through, an object, as a building, a machine, a succession of strata; profile.

Session (n.) The act of sitting, or the state of being seated.

Session (n.) The actual sitting of a court, council, legislature, etc., or the actual assembly of the members of such a body, for the transaction of business.

Station (n.) The act of standing; also, attitude or pose in standing; posture.

Station (n.) A state of standing or rest; equilibrium.

Station (n.) The spot or place where anything stands, especially where a person or thing habitually stands, or is appointed to remain for a time; as, the station of a sentinel.

Station (n.) A regular stopping place in a stage road or route; a place where railroad trains regularly come to a stand, for the convenience of passengers, taking in fuel, moving freight, etc.

Station (n.) The headquarters of the police force of any precinct.

Station (n.) The place at which an instrument is planted, or observations are made, as in surveying.

Station (n.) The particular place, or kind of situation, in which a species naturally occurs; a habitat.

Station (n.) A place to which ships may resort, and where they may anchor safely.

Station (n.) A place or region to which a government ship or fleet is assigned for duty.

Station (n.) A place calculated for the rendezvous of troops, or for the distribution of them; also, a spot well adapted for offensive measures. Wilhelm (Mil. Dict.).

Station (n.) An enlargement in a shaft or galley, used as a landing, or passing place, or for the accomodation of a pump, tank, etc.

Station (n.) Post assigned; office; the part or department of public duty which a person is appointed to perform; sphere of duty or occupation; employment.

Station (n.) Situation; position; location.

Station (n.) State; rank; condition of life; social status.

Station (n.) The fast of the fourth and sixth days of the week, Wednesday and Friday, in memory of the council which condemned Christ, and of his passion.

Station (n.) A church in which the procession of the clergy halts on stated days to say stated prayers.

Taction (n.) The act of touching; touch; contact; tangency.

Tampion (n.) A wooden stopper, or plug, as for a cannon or other piece of ordnance, when not in use.

Tampion (n.) A plug for upper end of an organ pipe.

Tension (a.) The act of stretching or straining; the state of being stretched or strained to stiffness; the state of being bent strained; as, the tension of the muscles, tension of the larynx.

Tension (a.) Fig.: Extreme strain of mind or excitement of feeling; intense effort.

Tension (a.) The degree of stretching to which a wire, cord, piece of timber, or the like, is strained by drawing it in the direction of its length; strain.

Tension (a.) The force by which a part is pulled when forming part of any system in equilibrium or in motion; as, the tension of a srting supporting a weight equals that weight.

Tension (a.) A device for checking the delivery of the thread in a sewing machine, so as to give the stitch the required degree of tightness.

Tension (a.) Expansive force; the force with which the particles of a body, as a gas, tend to recede from each other and occupy a larger space; elastic force; elasticity; as, the tension of vapor; the tension of air.

Tension (a.) The quality in consequence of which an electric charge tends to discharge itself, as into the air by a spark, or to pass from a body of greater to one of less electrical potential. It varies as the quantity of electricity upon a given area.

Ternion (a.) The number three; three things together; a ternary.

Tompion (n.) A stopper of a cannon or a musket. See Tampion.

Tompion (n.) A plug in a flute or an organ pipe, to modulate the tone.

Tompion (n.) The iron bottom to which grapeshot are fixed.

Torsion (n.) The act of turning or twisting, or the state of being twisted; the twisting or wrenching of a body by the exertion of a lateral force tending to turn one end or part of it about a longitudinal axis, while the other is held fast or turned in the opposite direction.

Torsion (n.) That force with which a thread, wire, or rod of any material, returns, or tends to return, to a state of rest after it has been twisted; torsibility.

Tortion (n.) Torment; pain.

Trusion (n.) The act of pushing or thrusting.

Tuition (n.) Superintending care over a young person; the particular watch and care of a tutor or guardian over his pupil or ward; guardianship.

Tuition (n.) Especially, the act, art, or business of teaching; instruction; as, children are sent to school for tuition; his tuition was thorough.

Tuition (n.) The money paid for instruction; the price or payment for instruction.

About the author

Mark McCracken

Author: Mark McCracken is a corporate trainer and author living in Higashi Osaka, Japan. He is the author of thousands of online articles as well as the Business English textbook, "25 Business Skills in English".

Copyright © 2011 by Mark McCracken, All Rights Reserved.