The following morphology question is useful and interesting. The question isn't excellently framed. The OP, of course, would find it difficult to frame in the first place, unless they knew words like suffix, affix and so forth. It is difficult to pinpoint what the problem is. However, it brings up an important point about English grammar, English morphology in particular, which is useful for learners:
This is a good grammar question and is useful for learners. One might think that this is a "go and look in a dictionary" type question. Or, perhaps, a "Google it and see if you get any examples" type question. However, it isn't, because it's not about word meaning. It is a grammar question. Many affixes in English can be used productively to make words that no-one has ever said before, and which have never appeared in a dictionary before. The problem with the OP's word, is that it isn't grammatical. It's badly formed, because the root being used is a noun not a verb. (It's actually a bit more complicated than this, but you'd need to ask an expert like Snailboat, for example, for the further particulars).
Of course, the OP can't see exactly what they've done wrong or why it's wrong - if they knew that they would be able to answer the question!
I think that this question is useful for learners. Any chance of a reopen vote or two from the gentle readers here?