Euler is tall and square-jawed with dirty blonde hair that varies from short to shoulder-length.
It varies across our tongues provoking pleasure and, in some cases, disgust.
The key is to recognize that etiquette changes over time and varies across circumstances.
It varies in dimensions according to the extent of the excavations.
Religion, in fact, varies with the nature upon which it falls.
The amount of pectin, the fundamental jelly-making property, varies in different fruits.
He varies his conduct not to suit the clock but to suit the case.
The actual pitch is exceedingly variable in individuals and varies from A‴ to D‴″.
On the other hand, it cannot be said that Dolly Valentine varies.
This genus, Io, varies greatly in different parts of the Tennessee basin.
mid-14c. (transitive); late 14c. (intransitive), from Old French varier, from Latin variare "change, alter, make different," from varius "varied, different, spotted;" perhaps related to varus "bent, crooked, knock-kneed," and varix "varicose vein," from a PIE root *wer- (1) "high raised spot or other bodily infirmity" (cf. Old English wearte "wart," Swedish varbulde "pus swelling," Latin verruca "wart"). Related: Varied; varying.
vary var·y (vâr'ē, vār'ē)
v. var·ied, var·y·ing, var·ies
To make or cause changes in the characteristics or attributes of; modify or alter.
To undergo or show change.
To be different; deviate.