Common misspellings for succession:
successing, suugestion, sugesttion, succseeding, discsussion, sggestion, cecessation, suggasition, sugestion, seccesion, accesion, reccission, worksession, sequession, suggesion, surgestion, sucksion, susjestion, suggention, sujestion, deccission, sigjestion, circumssion, reccesion, decsision, sucsetion, deccesion, sucction, succestion, poccession, sugegstion, sucsession, succesion, seccession, suggjestion, suggestestion, succestions, neccessiary, sugggestion, succesional, sasession, sudjestion, sudgestion, succsession, deccision, sergestion, sujession, sussession, succcession, surjestion, segestion, dsicsusion, suggetsion, suggession, sugeestion, supsension, succedeing, sagestion, circumsion, sugjustion, socksthan, sugesstion, susgestion, sugjestion, slecetion, suclusion, reccession, succition, sugarsycn, secesion, subjestion, suggesstoin, sugesion, sucession, suggesstion, suscession, sugession, recsession, circuncision, surcumcision, sicussion, scucession, succussion, auccession, zuccession, xuccession, duccession, euccession, wuccession, syccession, shccession, sjccession, siccession, s8ccession, s7ccession, suxcession, suvcession, sufcession, sudcession, sucxession, sucvession, sucfession, sucdession, succwssion, succsssion, succdssion, succrssion, succ4ssion, succ3ssion, succeasion, succezsion, succexsion, succedsion, succeesion, succewsion, succesaion, succeszion, succesxion, succesdion, succeseion, succeswion, successuon, successjon, successkon, successoon, success9on, success8on, successiin, successikn, successiln, successipn, successi0n, successi9n, successiob, successiom, successioj, successioh, asuccession, sauccession, zsuccession, szuccession, xsuccession, sxuccession, dsuccession, sduccession, esuccession, seuccession, wsuccession, swuccession, syuccession, suyccession, shuccession, suhccession, sjuccession, sujccession, siuccession, suiccession, s8uccession, su8ccession, s7uccession, su7ccession, suxccession, sucxcession, suvccession, sucvcession, sufccession, sucfcession, sudccession, sucdcession, succxession, succvession, succfession, succdession, succwession, succewssion, successsion, succedssion, succression, succerssion, succ4ession, succe4ssion, succ3ession, succe3ssion, succeassion, succesasion, succezssion, succeszsion, succexssion, succesxsion, succesdsion, succeession, succesesion, succeswsion, successaion, successzion, successxion, successdion, successeion, successwion, successuion, successiuon, successjion, successijon, successkion, successikon, successoion, successioon, success9ion, successi9on, success8ion, successi8on, successiion, successioin, successiokn, successilon, successioln, successipon, successiopn, successi0on, successio0n, successio9n, successiobn, successionb, successiomn, successionm, successiojn, successionj, successiohn, successionh, uccession, succssion, successon, successin, successio, usccession, succession, sucecssion, succsesion, succesison, successoin, successino, ssuccession, suuccession, successionn, 3uccession, cuccession, quccession, ruccession, s5ccession, sqccession, swccession, stccession, sukcession, sugcession, suacession, subcession, suckession, sucgession, sucaession, sucbession, succmssion, succassion, succgssion, succe3sion, succecsion, succeqsion, succersion, succes3ion, succescion, succesqion, succesrion, successyon, successaon, successmon, successhon, successign, successimn, successinn, successiof, successiol, successioo, successayeon, successeyeon, s uccession, su ccession, suc cession, succ ession, succe ssion, succes sion, success ion, successi on, successio n.
Definition of succession:
- a following of one thing after another in time; " the doctor saw a sequence of patients"
- acquisition of property by descent or by will
- a group of people or things arranged or following in order; " a succession of stalls offering soft drinks"; " a succession of failures"
- The act of succeeding, or following after; a following of things in order of time or place, or a series of things so following; sequence; as, a succession of good crops; a succession of disasters.
- A series of persons or things according to some established rule of precedence; as, a succession of kings, or of bishops; a succession of events in chronology.
- An order or series of descendants; lineage; race; descent.
- The power or right of succeeding to the station or title of a father or other predecessor; the right to enter upon the office, rank, position, etc., held ny another; also, the entrance into the office, station, or rank of a predecessor; specifically, the succeeding, or right of succeeding, to a throne.
- The person succeeding to rank or office; a successor or heir.
- The passing of property or legal rights after death. The word commonly refers to the distribution of property under a state’ s intestate succession laws, which determine who inherits property when someone dies without a valid will. When used in connection with real estate, the word refers to the passing of property by will or inheritance, as opposed to gift, grant, or purchase.
- The act of following in order; a series of persons or things that follow according to a fixed order; as, a succession of letters or kings; act of taking or right to take the place of another; as, succession to an office.
- Act of succeeding or following after: series of persons or things following each other in time or place: series of descendants: race: rotation, as of crops: right to take possession.
- Act of following; series of persons or things; race; right to possess in turn.
- A following consecutively.
- A sequence.
- Series of things following one another, either in time or place; the act or the right of succeeding or coming in the place of another; lineage. Apostolical succession, the uninterrupted transmission of ministerial authority by a succession of bishops from the apostles; the successive notes in melody.
- A series of persons or things following one another either in time or place; the act of succeeding or coming in the place of another; race; lineage.