Etymology
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disaccordance (n.)

mid-15c., disacordaunce, "lack of agreement," from Old French desacordance, from desacorder (see disaccord). Related: Disaccordant.

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dissatisfaction (n.)

"lack of pleasure or contentment, uneasiness proceeding from disappointment or want of gratification," 1630s; see dis- + satisfaction.

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defect (n.)
Origin and meaning of defect

early 15c., "want or lack of anything," especially lack of something essential to perfection or completeness, from Old French defect and directly from Latin defectus "failure, revolt, falling away," noun use of past participle of deficere "to fail, desert," from de "down, away" (see de-) + combining form of facere "to do, make" (from PIE root *dhe- "to set, put").

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incivilization (n.)
"lack or loss of civilization," 1793; see in- (1) "not, opposite of" + civilization. Decivilization in the same sense is from 1815.
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mistrust (n.)

"lack of confidence, suspicion," late 14c., from mis- (1) "bad, wrong" + trust (n.). Related: Mistrustful; mistrustfulness.

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dishonorable (adj.)

"showing lack of honor, base, staining character and lessening reputation," 1530s; see dis- + honorable. Related: Dishonorably.

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unsuccessful (adj.)
1610s, from un- (1) "not" + successful (adj.). Related: Unsuccessfully. A noun unsuccess "lack of success" is recorded from 1580s.
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nerveless (adj.)

"destitute of strength, weak, characterized by lack of energy," 1735; see nerve (n.) + -less. Related: Nervelessness.

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disorder (n.)

1520s, "lack of regular arrangement;" 1530s, "tumult, disturbance of the peace;" from disorder (v.). Meaning "an ailment, a disturbance of the body or mind" is by 1704.

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awkwardness (n.)
1704, "lack of grace, inelegance," from awkward + -ness. Meaning "physical clumsiness" is attested from 1770; that of "social embarrassment" by 1788.
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