F.Y.I. I wrote the OP in the early morning.
I believe that they are too many garbage-words nowadays. Group of elitist people create new words only to fulfill their ego.
In my own view, each word is its "own reality" through its meaning or its roots. If you create a word just as a trademark for your own industry, it may serves your goals but ruins the English language. As an example, since MS-DOS, educational software existed in the form of games but it was not special. Nowadays, you see simulation software as planes/boats/etc. referred as a production of the "gamification process" if it found some way to be labelled educational. There is a lot of *blogs*/*research*/*activity* related about EDUCATION with GAMES. I am totally sure that pre-schoolers learnt by playing ages ago without the gamification theory neither the visual/musical/kinetic learner theory. In summary, if education professionals lived well and happy without those concepts/words, there is no need for them.
As my second point, many words are created as marketing ploy. Cloud computing was referred as TIME-SHARING in the 1961. According to Wikipedia, some scientists called a network of computers/servers as a cloud to refer to a single entity. Rather than cloud computing, I would prefer a word that has the meaning of the two combined ideas. Many people criticize "cloud computing" for being a buzzword which means it is only there to get attention.
If we try to make an original meaning for CLOUD COMPUTING, it would be : Network + Use of Computer OR rather a Computer-Network. It illustrates the idea of a Network being used as a Computer. It is similar to Time-Sharing but not any different from Super-Computers. A Super-Computer is essentially a Computer made up of multiple computers in the same way a cloud is made up of different servers. The danger of buzzwords is that no one knows how to use them. It does not stop the buzzwords from being circulated. Each person may have his own idea on the definition of cloud computing.
As my third point, a word must be coined only to describe a new reality. Too many words were invented in this decade. Most of them feels to be trademarks. If I was to coin a word as cloud computing, I would provide a definition as "super-computer" or "super-computer + online service". It would be a lot better than the **current** definition of the word which seems to be "something-something online...".
There are guidelines for properly creating a neologism.
If it is normal to have these many new words, the problem could lie in the INTERNET. Many decades ago, when someone created a new word, it would likely enter the dialect of the village/city/region and stay there. It could also be argot. It was fine as it did not impede communication. With the Internet, neologisms travel everywhere. Everyone receives their share of new words. As part of the problem, the media people is fond of exoticism; they use all the new words. In my opinion, when too many words enter the language OR if someone creates a buzzword, it becomes very hard to communicate. Almost all the articles on gamification or cloud computing does not explain what it is.
In conclusion, you should not try to **create** a new word using your will. Neologism is acceptable in artistic work, philosophy or to describe new things (science). If you want to coin a word, you should make a conference or call some linguists... I believe it took over ~ 20 years to coin the equal sign in mathematics. Robert Recorde wrote to other mathematicians to convince them that *his* symbol/representation for an equal is the best. And no one else knew of the (=) sign during the process. Are people less rigorous on language than a few decades ago ? Should we still use greek/latin/english roots to create words with etymology ? Or prioritize visual, auditory, imaginative quality of a word ?
What is a neologism ? : https://www.visualthesaurus.com/cm/candlepwr/microstyle-how-to-coin-a-word/