Sometimes a single number—in this case, $2.901 billion—can speak volumes about what is really happening on Wall Street these days.
While natural color is no indication of quality, it can speak volumes about character.
This little fact seems to speak volumes, and to help materially towards establishing the questions of fraud and connivance.
And that title of Marchioness of Ziani—and that pension,—do they not speak volumes?
Does not this speak volumes to prove the truth of my position?
Does not this speak volumes in favour of milk as a diet for children or adults?
Two letters have passed between these parties, which speak volumes.
Does not this speak volumes for the wealth and energy of Glasgow?
This is not decisive, but it may well be one of those small facts which speak volumes.
Miss Henderson shook her head, and gave one of those serious smiles which speak volumes.
late 14c., "roll of parchment containing writing, large book," from Old French volume, from Latin volumen (genitive voluminis) "roll (as of a manuscript), coil, wreath," from volvere "to turn around, roll" (see volvox). Meaning "book forming part of a set" (1520s) is from a sense in French. Generalized sense of "bulk, mass, quantity" (1620s) developed from that of "bulk or size of a book" (1520s), again following the sense evolution in the French version of the word.
volume vol·ume (vŏl'yōōm, -yəm)
The amount of space occupied by a three-dimensional object or region of space, expressed in cubic units.
The capacity of such a region or of a specified container, expressed in cubic units.
So nasty as to cause one to vomit: Gross and even grossening are out. Vomitrocious is in
[1970s+; longer form fr vomit plus (a)trocious]