Word family noun exclusioninclusion verb excludeinclude
From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englishexclusionex‧clu‧sion /ɪkˈskluːʒən/ ●○○ AWL noun 1 TAKE PART/BE INVOLVED[countable, uncountable] when someone is not allowed to take part in something or enter a place OPP inclusionexclusion from the country’s exclusion from the United Nations2 [countable, uncountable] British English when a child is officially made to leave their school because of their bad behaviour3 do something to the exclusion of something4 [countable] something that is excluded from a contract OPP inclusion You will be sent full details of the exclusions of your insurance policy.exclusionary adjective exclusionary business practices
Examples from the Corpus
exclusionBut exclusion of the mystical did not advance knowledge very far.But today, the Oxford University Sports Director was furious at her exclusion.The position now depends on whether the period of exclusion which has been ordered is permanent, indefinite or fixed term.The interactions are represented by integer-spin fields that do not obey the Pauli exclusion principle.This position was reaffirmed by the exclusion of employment-related matters from the Unionlaw scheme launched in 1989.The resolution ended the exclusion of professional athletes from the Olympics.In unmistakable terms the Act prohibits the exclusion of-individuals from federally funded programs because of their race.Unfortunately, psychologists have become obsessed about individual differences to the exclusion of the universal.
From King Business Dictionaryexclusionex‧clu‧sion /ɪkˈskluːʒən/ noun [countable]1INSURANCE a particular event or risk that is mentioned in an insurance policy as something that the policy does not coverSYNEXCEPTIONCommon exclusions in medical insurance policies are pregnancy, cosmetic surgery and treatment of AIDS.2TAX an amount that would normally form part of a person’s or company’s total income, but on which tax does not have to be paidCustoms are reviewing the current range of exclusions.