- n. Plural form of variation.
“Such variations are called _congenital variations_.”
“Sometimes it is a complete tune (often in period form), on which variations are made, as _e. g._, in the familiar _theme and variations_.”
“The animals enjoy or at least tolerate the name variations and the kisses and hugs that go with them in the warm, playful spirit we all share with one another.”
“Early on in this show, she introduces the term "variations", and this is the key to unpicking her work.”
“This loss in 2011 reflects short term variations in exchange rates and primarily results from the revaluation of non US dollar cash holdings at the prevailing period end exchange rates.”
“Mr. Trenberth was lamenting the inadequacy of observing systems to fully monitor warming trends in the deep ocean and other aspects of the short-term variations that always occur, together with the long-term human-induced warming trend.”
“One reason for the plethora of variations is that car makers can more readily churn them out since they have consolidated the number of "platforms" that comprise the underpinnings of their vehicles, and increased the flexibility of their production systems, said Christoph Stuermer, an analyst with IHS Automotive in Frankfurt.”
“Then I learned it all over again with variations from the Hawaiians.”
“Asking what causes these variations is entirely reasonable (and the answers would be quite valuable, if available).”
“I take "descent" to describe what happens through natural processes, but you want it to include engineering two variations from a common original.”
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Words and phrase used to describe the sound of music and composers' and musicians' technique and style.
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