Meaning you must focus on increasing flexibility such that flux becomes your friend again.
Rome is graceful, outlandish, grand, cold, eternal, in flux, and full of olive-rich contradictions.
The Good Wife introduced its potentially fatal fatality into a world already in flux.
“He is at the core of all the other flux and fluff,” Lawrence warns.
Time for the pols to cut the finger-pointing, and start offering plans to cope with a region in flux.
Somewhere within me I felt the stuff of power, stiff and unworkable, needing the flux of passion and the shaping hand of skill.
Some ores smelt and flow so easily that a flux is not required.
My medicines cured one of a flux, and I go into Simla to oversee his recovery.
Whence come the revolutions of the seasons and the flux of the rivers?
Changes that take place in the descending mass, composed of ore, coal and flux.
late 14c., from Old French flus "flowing, rolling, bleeding," or directly from Latin fluxus "flowing, loose, slack," past participle of fluere "to flow" (see fluent). Originally "excessive flow" (of blood or excrement); an early name for "dysentery;" sense of "continuous succession of changes" is first recorded 1620s. The verb is early 15c., from the noun.
The discharge of large quantities of fluid material from the body, especially the discharge of watery feces from the intestines.
Material thus discharged from the bowels.
The rate of flow of fluid, particles, or energy through a given surface.