Origin of -ficationfrom French and L; French -fication from Classical Latin -ficatio from -ficare, unstressed combining form of facere, to make, do
Fication is defined as making or causing something.
An example of fication is clarification which means to make something clear or easy to understand.
Production; making: jollification.
Origin of -ficationLatin -ficātiō -ficātiōn- from -ficātus past participle of -ficāre to make from -ficus -fic
- the process of becoming
- Fication of physical and psychical, the inclusion of spirit i n sp i r i t, the synechological view of spirit, and the final " day-view " that all reality is spirit, and body the appearance of spirit to spirit.
- The agreeable versidecadence fication of an amateur like Ausonius, the refined of GauL panegyrics of a Eumenius, disguising nullity of thought beneath elegance of form, already foretold the perilous sterility of scholasticism.
- Fication, and has occasionally given rise to misunderstandings in the use of these terms.