Etymology
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fullness (n.)

mid-14c., "state of being sated or satisfied; wholeness, totality, completion" (translating Latin saturitas, plenitudo), from full (adj.) + -ness. There might have been an Old English *fulnes but it has not survived in texts. Earlier was fullhead (c. 1300), and Middle English also had fulth "fullness, abundance" (early 14c.). Fullness of time (c. 1400) is Biblical, from Paul's letters.

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Definitions of fullness

fullness (n.)
completeness over a broad scope;
Synonyms: comprehensiveness
fullness (n.)
the property of a sensation that is rich and pleasing;
the music had a fullness that echoed through the hall
Synonyms: mellowness / richness
fullness (n.)
the condition of being filled to capacity;
fullness (n.)
greatness of volume;
Synonyms: voluminosity / voluminousness
From wordnet.princeton.edu