English version

fruition

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfruitionfru‧i‧tion /fruˈɪʃən/ noun [uncountable] formal  RESULTif a plan, project etc comes to fruition, it is successfully put into action and completed, often after a long processcome to/bring to/reach fruition His proposals only came to fruition after the war. Many people have worked together to bring this scheme to fruition.
Examples from the Corpus
fruitionI am more than a little confident that its fruition will be more than evident before the last kick of the season.None of these visionary schemes for Niagara ever reached fruition, but one Utopian dreamer did achieve his objective.All too often, the antecedents of revolution are separated by more than a human lifespan from their fruition.The technical difficulty in bringing the changes to fruition says something about how dramatic they are.And while they were away, he would allow her little dream to come to fruition.
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