completion

[kuhm-plee-shuhn]
noun
1.
the act of completing.
2.
the state of being completed.
3.
conclusion; fulfillment: Her last novel represented the completion of her literary achievement.
4.
Football. a forward pass that has been completed.

Origin:
1650–60; < Late Latin complētiōn- (stem of complētiō). See complete, -ion

noncompletion, noun
precompletion, noun
subcompletion, noun


1. termination, ending, closing.
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World English Dictionary
complete (kəmˈpliːt)
 
adj
1.  having every necessary part or element; entire
2.  ended; finished
3.  (prenominal) thorough; absolute: he is a complete rogue
4.  perfect in quality or kind: he is a complete scholar
5.  Compare consistent (of a logical system) constituted such that a contradiction arises on the addition of any proposition that cannot be deduced from the axioms of the system
6.  (of flowers) having sepals, petals, stamens, and carpels
7.  archaic expert or skilled; accomplished
 
vb
8.  to make whole or perfect
9.  to end; finish
10.  (in land law) to pay any outstanding balance on a contract for the conveyance of land in exchange for the title deeds, so that the ownership of the land changes hands
11.  American football (of a quarterback) to make a forward pass successfully
 
[C14: from Latin complētus, past participle of complēre to fill up; see complement]
 
com'pletely
 
adv
 
com'pleteness
 
n
 
com'pleter
 
n
 
com'pletion
 
n
 
com'pletive
 
adj

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

completion
1650s, from L. completionem, noun of action from complere "to fill up, complete" (see complete).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Example sentences
Ability to work independently, manage tasks to timely completion and
  appropriately escalate issues.
Motivation and commitment to follow tasks through to completion.
The website will reference the different stages of completion during the
  testing process.
The projected completion date has been pushed back for decades.
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