Examples from the Web for vaccination
Of course not—the delivery of vaccine from manufacturer to arm is only part of the problem for any vaccination program.Powdered Measles Vaccine Could Be Huge for Developing World|Kent Sepkowitz|December 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Vaccination works more like a light with a dimmer than an on-off switch, said Slifka.
According to the CDC, 80 percent of the cases in 2013 were among those who had never received a vaccination for measles.
Dr. Morris likens circumcision to vaccination by comparing the risk to others caused by refusing either intervention.Circumcision Has Health Benefits, but Doctors Should Leave the Decision Up to Parents|Russell Saunders|April 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The facts are not faintly controversial for those who believe in reality: vaccination saves lives, families, and dollars.Thank You, Croatia: All Hail Mandatory Vaccinations|Kent Sepkowitz|March 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A committee afterwards presented a memorial in favour of vaccination.Norfolk Annals|Charles Mackie
Religious scruples prevented him from submitting to vaccination, for he said he had no wish to run counter to the will of God.The Amenities of Book-Collecting and Kindred Affections|A. Edward Newton
In this matter of vaccination a very important difference appears to have existed between the Upper and Lower Saskatchewan.The Great Lone Land|W. F. Butler
Come, he begged, not feeling at all interested in the location of Mrs. St. Cyr Smiths vaccination.
I find that Jenner's discovery of vaccination was made public in June, 1798.Medical Essays|Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr.
British Dictionary definitions for vaccination
Word Origin and History for vaccination
1803, used by British physician Edward Jenner (1749-1823) for the technique he devised of preventing smallpox by injecting people with the cowpox virus (variolae vaccinae), from vaccine (adj.) "pertaining to cows, from cows" (1798), from Latin vaccinus "from cows," from vacca "cow" (bos being originally "ox," "a loan word from a rural dialect" according to Buck, who cites Umbrian bue). "The use of the term for diseases other than smallpox is due to Pasteur" [OED].