seven syllable word

But I’m a zngurzngvpvna. (Rot13; decode here; the word in plaintext would perhaps be a spoiler.)
the top 10:
[27800000 telecommunication,
19200000 interdisciplinary,
19000000 meteorological,
17000000 socioeconomic,
15100000 intelligibility,
8080000 heterogeneity,
6260000 autobiographical,
5660000 incompatibility,
5010000 industrialization,
3880000 epidemiologic ].

seven syllable word, Language Skills Abroad
Just click the following link to download this poster 7 Syllable Types
There are 7 types of syllables that occur in all words of the English language. Every word can be broken down into these syllables. These 7 syllables include: closed, open, magic e, vowel teams, r-controlled, dipthongs and consonant le. After teaching each syllable type, having these posters readily available for reference in your classroom can help your students. The Make, Take & Teach 7 Syllables Types Classroom Posters can be downloaded for free in my TpT store.

seven syllable word, Language Skills Abroad
Let’s use sunglasses as an example for rule seven. As stated above, you want to divide between words within the compound word. So, we’ll put a dash right between the two words that form the compound word: sun-glasses. Now, all we have to do is divide before the suffix (as we learned in our last episode): sun-glass-es. There we go! A three syllable word that is divided super easily. Can you think of another compound word you hear often? Let’s try the word butterfly. We can’t figure out the meaning of this compound word by dividing its parts. A butterfly is not made of butter. However, we can still use rule seven to divide between the words that make it up! Therefore, we’ll divide three times: once between the two consonants in the beginning, and once between the words that make up the compound. The result? But-ter-fly. Easy stuff!
Welcome to our third post on syllable rules, where FactSumo breaks down each and every rule for, well, breaking down syllables! Syllables are easy to sound out loud, but a little more difficult to write. That’s why we’re here to help in the third episode, which covers rules six and seven. These mini-posts go into a bit of detail concerning the rules, so there’s no confusion for you or your students! Today we’ll be talking about prefixes, suffixes, and compounds. Many of these rules are a lot easier to understand when you say them out loud, so remember to follow along with us as we sound them out.

Resources:

http://blog.maketaketeach.com/7-syllable-types-classroom-posters/
http://factsumo.com/blog/6-7-syllable-rules/
http://statmodeling.stat.columbia.edu/2008/06/27/what_is_the_sev/