accession

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ac·ces·sion

 (ăk-sĕsh′ən)
n.
1. The attainment of a dignity or rank: the queen's accession to the throne.
2.
a. Something that has been acquired or added; an acquisition.
b. An increase by means of something added.
3. Law
a. The addition to or increase in value of property by means of improvements or natural growth.
b. The right of a proprietor to ownership of such addition or increase.
4. Agreement or assent.
5. Access; admittance.
6. A sudden outburst.
tr.v. ac·ces·sioned, ac·ces·sion·ing, ac·ces·sions
To record in the order of acquisition: a curator accessioning newly acquired paintings.

ac·ces′sion·al adj.

accession

(əkˈsɛʃən)
n
1. the act of entering upon or attaining to an office, right, condition, etc
2. an increase due to an addition
3. an addition, as to a collection
4. (Law) property law
a. an addition to land or property by natural increase or improvement
b. the owner's right to the increased value of such land
5. (Law) international law the formal acceptance of a convention or treaty
6. agreement; consent
7. a less common word for access2
vb
(tr) to make a record of (additions to a collection)
acˈcessional adj

ac•ces•sion

(ækˈsɛʃ ən)

n.
1. the act of coming into the possession of a right, title, office, etc.: accession to the throne.
2. an increase by something added: an accession of territory.
3. something added: accessions to the library.
4. Law. addition to property by growth or improvement.
5. consent; agreement; approval: accession to a demand.
6. formal acceptance of a treaty or other agreement between states.
7. approach or onset.
v.t.
8. to make a record of (a book, painting, etc.) in the order of acquisition.
9. to acquire (a book, painting, etc.), esp. for a permanent collection.
[1580–90; < Latin accessiō; see accede, -tion]
ac•ces′sion•al, adj.

accession

- Can be the "onset of illness or a powerful feeling."
See also related terms for illness.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.accession - a process of increasing by addition (as to a collection or group)accession - a process of increasing by addition (as to a collection or group); "the art collection grew through accession"
increment, growth, increase - a process of becoming larger or longer or more numerous or more important; "the increase in unemployment"; "the growth of population"
2.accession - (civil law) the right to all of that which your property produces whether by growth or improvement
civil law - the body of laws established by a state or nation for its own regulation
property right - the legal right of ownership
3.accession - something added to what you already haveaccession - something added to what you already have; "the librarian shelved the new accessions"; "he was a new addition to the staff"
acquisition - something acquired; "a recent acquisition by the museum"
4.accession - agreeing with or consenting to (often unwillingly)accession - agreeing with or consenting to (often unwillingly); "accession to such demands would set a dangerous precedent"; "assenting to the Congressional determination"
agreement - the verbal act of agreeing
5.accession - the right to enteraccession - the right to enter      
right - an abstract idea of that which is due to a person or governmental body by law or tradition or nature; "they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights"; "Certain rights can never be granted to the government but must be kept in the hands of the people"- Eleanor Roosevelt; "a right is not something that somebody gives you; it is something that nobody can take away"
door - anything providing a means of access (or escape); "we closed the door to Haitian immigrants"; "education is the door to success"
6.accession - the act of attaining or gaining access to a new office or right or position (especially the throne)accession - the act of attaining or gaining access to a new office or right or position (especially the throne); "Elizabeth's accession in 1558"
attainment - the act of achieving an aim; "the attainment of independence"
Verb1.accession - make a record of additions to a collection, such as a libraryaccession - make a record of additions to a collection, such as a library
recording, transcription - the act of making a record (especially an audio record); "she watched the recording from a sound-proof booth"
record, enter, put down - make a record of; set down in permanent form

accession

noun
accession to
1. succession to, attainment of, inheritance of, elevation to, taking up of, assumption of, taking over of, taking on of the 40th anniversary of the Queen's accession to the throne
2. joining, admission, signing up a battle over Kashmir's accession to India

accession

noun
Something tending to augment something else:
Translations
إضَافَةتَبَوُّء العَرْش
nastoupenípřírůstek
overtagelsesuppleringtiltrædelsetilvæksttronbestigelse
ühinemine
trónra lépés
aukning, viîbæturembættis-/ríkistaka
įžengimaspapildymaspasipildymas
kāpšana tronīpapildinājumspieaugums
nastúpenie
alınan/katılan şeylertahta çıkma

accession

[ækˈseʃən] N (frm)
1. (= elevation) (to office, post) → entrada f en posesión (to de) [of king, queen] → subida f, ascenso m (to the throne al trono) accession to powersubida f or ascenso m al poder
2. (= consent) (to treaty) → accesión f, adherencia f (to a)
3. (= entry, admission) → entrada f (to en)
4. (= increase) → aumento
5. (in library, museum) (= acquisition) → (nueva) adquisición f

accession

[ækˈsɛʃən] n
(as ruler)accession f; [king, queen] → avènement m
accession to the throne → accession au trône
accession to power → accession au pouvoir
[country, region] (to treaty)adhésion f; (to country, organization)adhésion f
(= addition) (to library, collection)acquisition f

accession

n
(to an office) → Antritt m (→ to +gen); (also accession to the throne)Thronbesteigung f; (to estate, power) → Übernahme f (→ to +gen); since his accession to powerseit seiner Machtübernahme
(= consent: to treaty, demand) → Zustimmung f(to zu), Annahme f (→ to +gen)
(= addition) (to property) → Zukauf m; (to library) → (Neu)anschaffung f; a sudden accession of strength (liter)eine plötzliche Anwandlung von Kraft

accession

[ækˈsɛʃn] n (addition) → aggiunta; (to library) → accessione f, acquisto; (of king) → ascesa or salita al trono

accession

(əkˈseʃən) noun
1. a coming to the position of king or queen. in the year of the Queen's accession (to the throne).
2. an addition. There are several new accessions to the library.
References in classic literature ?
Miss Moseley, who came into the house to help to do the dress-making, acquired daily accessions of importance from the developments with regard to Miss Ophelia's wardrobe which she had been enabled to make.
Pratt, her servants, and a dozen half-dressed neighbors had joined the twins and the dead, and accessions were still arriving at the front door.
The great accessions and unions of kingdoms, do likewise stir up wars; for when a state grows to an over-power, it is like a great flood, that will be sure to overflow.
Allowing for the chance accessions of which any crowd is morally sure in a town where there must always be a large number of idle and profligate persons, one and the same mob was at both places.
A mob of children was seen moving onward, or stopping, in unison with the sound, which appeared to proceed from the centre of the throng; so that they were loosely bound together by slender strains of harmony, and drawn along captive; with ever and anon an accession of some little fellow in an apron and straw-hat, capering forth from door or gateway.
Emma spoke her pity so very kindly, that with a sudden accession of gay thought, he cried,
Silas was evidently a brother selected for a peculiar discipline; and though the effort to interpret this discipline was discouraged by the absence, on his part, of any spiritual vision during his outward trance, yet it was believed by himself and others that its effect was seen in an accession of light and fervour.
Apprehension seems to exist among the people of the Southern States that by the accession of a Republican administration their property and their peace and personal security are to be endangered.
There are other obvious reasons that would facilitate her accession to it.
May it not happen, in fine, that the minority of CITIZENS may become a majority of PERSONS, by the accession of alien residents, of a casual concourse of adventurers, or of those whom the constitution of the State has not admitted to the rights of suffrage?
Now, it is very remarkable that this is so extensively overlooked,' continued the Time Traveller, with a slight accession of cheerfulness.
This he did not possess for long, for two things made him hated and despised; the one, his having kept sheep in Thrace, which brought him into contempt (it being well known to all, and considered a great indignity by every one), and the other, his having at the accession to his dominions deferred going to Rome and taking possession of the imperial seat; he had also gained a reputation for the utmost ferocity by having, through his prefects in Rome and elsewhere in the empire, practised many cruelties, so that the whole world was moved to anger at the meanness of his birth and to fear at his barbarity.