- volume index,
- volume unit,
- volume velocity,
Origin of voluble
Examples from the Web for voluble
In late 2007, the voluble Texas hedge-funder threw down $110 million against the subprime-mortgage market and made a killing.Wall Street’s Biggest Players Avoiding Bets on Eurozone Financial Crisis|Alex Klein|July 7, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Joe Scarborough Another wild card would be Joe Scarborough, the voluble morning-talk-show host on MSNBC.Six Dark Horses Romney Could Pick for His Running Mate|Ben Jacobs|April 22, 2012|DAILY BEAST
In his voluble, guns-blazing manner, Adrover made the hollowness of New York Fashion Week, which ends Thursday, apparent.Designing for the One Percent at New York Fashion Week|Robin Givhan|February 14, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The likeliest person to defeat the voluble Georgian is Gingrich himself.A Gingrich Surge Forces Obama’s Team to Rethink Strategy|Eleanor Clift|December 8, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Some sat silently, but the majority were conversing in the most excited and voluble manner.In the grip of the Mullah|F. S. Brereton
Going down, our voluble friend talked very freely about his affairs.
Eliza was the inn's stout and voluble cook-housekeeper, and her attic lay directly above Trenholme's room.The Strange Case of Mortimer Fenley|Louis Tracy
Bob Blake, just then, was lying beneath my car, near which I hovered listening to his voluble but stereotyped profanity.The Book of Susan|Lee Wilson Dodd
Returning to her voluble talk, Gertrude steered Miriam towards them.Pointed Roofs|Dorothy Richardson
Word Origin for voluble
1570s, "liable to constant change," from French voluble, from Latin volubilis "that turns around, rolling, flowing, fluent" (of speech), from volvere "to turn around, roll" (see volvox). Meaning "fluent, talkative" first recorded 1580s. Related: Volubly.