Most people have a large degree of variability in their heart rates during the course of a day.
It tells us little to nothing about variability by region, by education level, by type of jobs.
One of the unpleasant expressions of this variability is the liability to go wrong: hence appendicitis.
Compared to the variability of the speech, it is more stable.
Towards the end of his life Darwin recognised that variability is of two kinds—definite and indefinite.
Of what date are those in which Buffon declares for variability?
She had charming white teeth—small and sharp and with enough irregularity to carry out her general suggestion of variability.
This question of variability in general is an important one, then.
I do not object to hearing this variability and plasticity of instinct called the twilight of mind or rudimentary mentality.
This variability is the parent of many diseases of the lungs, the bowels, and the liver.
variable var·i·a·ble (vâr'ē-ə-bəl, vār'-)
Likely to change or vary; subject to variation; changeable.
Tending to deviate, as from a normal or recognized type; aberrant.
Having no fixed quantitative value.
Something that varies or that is prone to variation.
A quantity that is capable of assuming any of a set of values.