They do not include so-called “variable Interest Entities,” the subsidiaries banks use to avoid recording risks.
Environmental lead abatement does a better job of explaining the crime decrease than almost any other variable.
This decrease was statistically significant because the data in that study weren't as variable.
“That variable remains constant,” says the senior Obama official.
But if the results are so variable, how important or enduring are those tendencies?
But all variable stars need not necessarily be due to the light being intercepted by a dark body.
Marriage has always been an elastic and variable usage, as it now is.
Flesh moderately tender and vinous, sweet, variable in flavor and quality ranging from fair to very good.
In the past, we used to focus on social forms of variable organization.
Some are variable within limits and some, like the cross section, are fixed.
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.