When it comes to short- and long-term emotional scarring, your mileage may vary, and kids might not be as resilient as they seem.
Within these forms, the severity of depression can vary over time.
The cultural norms are set by the inhabitants of the institutions, and they vary little from locale to locale.
Like the weather, the climate for solar electricity can vary.
They vary in pitch and intelligibility as they reach their excited climaxes—or when she interrupts them to coo at Max.
They are mostly hand made and vary slightly in style of construction from one another.
He was something to vary the monotony of the great solemn silence of our world.
The colour of the glumes may vary considerably and is sometimes yellow.
The number may vary on one side or the other, but this is a fair estimate.
In number they may vary from two or three to several hundred.
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.