volatile

listen to the pronunciation of volatile
İngilizce - Türkçe
{s} uçucu
değişken

Jeopolitik durum çok değişkendir. - The geopolitical situation is very volatile.

Durum değişken görünüyor. - The situation sounds volatile.

{s} geçici

Şöhretler gelip geçici. Sadakatler değişken. Yönetim ekipleri gittikçe elemanlarından daha kopuk. - Reputations are volatile. Loyalties are fickle. Management teams are increasingly disconnected from their staff.

Durum son derece geçici. - The situation is extremely volatile.

istikrarsız

Pazar çok istikrarsız. - The market is very volatile.

hoppa
uçan
(Tıp) volatil
dönek
(sıvı) uçucu
gaza dönüşebilen
maymun iştahlı
kısa süreli
(Borsa) değişkenlik
{f} uçucu ol
{s} gelgeç
{s} buharlaşan
buharlaşabilen
(Tıp) Uçar, gaz haline gelir, çabucak tebahhur eder
{s} havai
uçar
{s} patlamaya hazır (durum)
hafif meşrep
uçucu,v.uçucu ol: adj.oynak
gaz haline gelir
uçarı/uçucu
volatility buharlaşabilme
{s} havai, değişken; istikrarsız; çabuk etkilenip aniden değişebilen
oynak

Şu anki jeopolitik durum çok oynaktır. - The current geopolitical situation is very volatile.

Sami, Leyla'yı hayli oynak bir kişi olarak tanımladı. - Sami described Layla as a someone who was highly volatile.

{s} uçucu (madde)
explosive
patlayıcı

Patlayıcılar bir çöp kutusunun içine saklanmıştı. - The explosives were hidden in a trash bin.

Güvenlik ekibi arabada patlayıcı kontrolü yaptı. - The security team checked the car for explosives.

changeable
{s} değişken

Sonbahar havası değişkendir. - Autumn weather is changeable.

Hava, dağlık bölgelerde diğer bölgelerden daha değişkendir. - The weather is more changeable in mountain regions than in any other district.

volatile compounds
(Gıda) uçucu bileşikler
volatile oils
(Gıda) uçucu yağlar
volatile organic compound
(Kimya) uçucu organik bileşik
volatile organic compounds
uçucu organik bileşikler
volatile solids
(Çevre) uçucu katılar
volatile substances
(Politika, Siyaset) uçucu maddeler
volatile liquid
uçucu sıvı
volatile matter
uçucu madde
volatile memory
uçucu bellek
volatile oil
uçucu yağ
volatile storage
uçucu bellek
volatile file
uçucu dosya/kütük
volatile substance
uçucu madde
volatile alkali
(Tekstil) amonyak ( nışadır ruhu )
volatile component
uçuşkan bileşen
volatile component
uçucu bileşen
volatile fatty acid number
(Kimya) uçucu yağ asidi sayısı
volatile file
(Bilgisayar,Teknik) uçucu dosya
volatile file
(Bilgisayar,Teknik) uçucu kütük
volatile impurity
(Tıp) uçucu safsızlık
volatile key
Enerji Bağımlı Anahtar
volatile key
(Bilgisayar) geçici anahtar
volatile market
(Ticaret) oynak piyasa
volatile matter
uçucu özdek
volatile memory
Geçici Bellek
volatile smell
uçucu koku
volatile variable
(Bilgisayar) oynak değişken
volatile variable
(Bilgisayar) uçunsal
volatile variable
(Bilgisayar) otomatik değişken
explosive
patlayarak
explosive
(Askeri) tahrip maddesi
volatility
(Askeri) buharlaşma
volatility
(Otomotiv) benzin
volatility
hoppalık
volatility
(Ticaret) volatilite
volatility
buharlaşırlık
exhalation; volatile matter (esp
soluk, uçucu madde esp
explosive
(Askeri) İNFİLAK MADDESİ, PATLAYICI MADDE, TAHRİP MADDESİ, TAHRİP CEPHANESİ: Hararet, sadme, sürtünme veya diğer bir tesire maruz kaldığı zaman, süratle kimyasal bir değişmeye tabi olarak, tamamen veya kısmen, eski durumdan çok daha hacimli ve müstekar gazlar meydana getiren madde. İnfilak maddeleri, kimyasal değişme hızına göre, (high explosive) ve (heavy explosive) olmak üzere ikiye ayrılır
non volatile storage
geçici olmayan depolama
steam-volatile
buhar-uçucu
volatiles
uçucu
changeable
{s} şanjanlı, yanardöner
changeable
(Tekstil) yanardöner, janjan
changeable
{s} istikrarsız
changeable
{s} değiştirilebilir
changeable
{s} dönek
changeable
{s} değişebilir
changeable
{s} kararsız
changeable
(Tıp) Bir kararda durmayan, değişebilir, değişken
explosive
infilak maddesi
explosive
high explosive yüksek patlamalı madde
explosive
(sıfat) patlayıcı, patlamaya ait, patlamaya hazır, çileden çıkaran, tartışmalı
explosive
{i} patlayıcı madde

Patlayıcı madde imha ünitesi patlamamış bombayı güvenli bir şekilde imha etti. - The explosive ordnance disposal unit safely disposed of the unexploded bomb.

low-volatile bitumious coal
düşük-uçuşkanlı bitümlü kömür
sal volatile
{i} nişadırruhu
sal volatile
(isim) nişadırruhu
volatility
{i} havailik
volatility
uçarılık/uçuculuk
volatility
{i} uçuculuk

Bu çözücüler uçuculukları nedeniyle kullanıldıklarında atmosfere buharlaşırlar. - These solvents, due to their volatility, evaporate into the atmosphere when used.

volatility
{i} gelgeçlik
volatility
oynaklık
volatility
döneklik
İngilizce - İngilizce
fickle
temporary or ephemeral
evaporating or vaporizing readily under normal conditions
potentially violent
having its associated memory immediately updated with any changes in value
explosive
variable or erratic
changeable
{a} flying or winged creature
Volatile means evaporating readily at normal temperatures and pressures, i e , capable of being readily vaporized
adj (of an immutable object) Having components that cannot be modified by the programmer at the protocol level, but which may be modified internally by CLIM Volatile objects reflect internal state of CLIM [annotate]
Easily evaporated The easily evaporated components of any coating or caulk composition
The memory elements lose their contents when power is removed from the device SRAM-based devices are volatile and require another device to store their configuration program
A substance that evaporates or vaporizes at a relatively low temperature
evaporating readily at normal temperatures and pressures; "volatile oils"; "volatile solvents"
Capable of vaporizing or evaporating quickly at relatively low temperatures
Having a relatively high vapor pressure and a relatively low boiling point
From the C keyword Used throughout the source and in discussion, signifying a variable or inline assembler that cannot be optimised as usual by the compiler This usually means the compiler shouldn't store the variable in a register, as another task can alter the value of the real memory contents at the time For example, this is necessary with I/O address spaces, where the hardware device can fill up a buffer asynchronously to a reading task Variables which are changed from both interrupts and other contexts are also volatile
A solid or liquid material that easily vaporizes
A volatile liquid or substance is one that will quickly change into a gas. It's thought that the blast occurred when volatile chemicals exploded
Readily vaporizable at a relatively low temperature
evaporating readily at normal temperatures and pressures; "volatile oils"; "volatile solvents
liable to lead to sudden change or violence; "an explosive issue"; "a volatile situation with troops and rioters eager for a confrontation"
A material which will vaporize easily
tending to vary often or widely; "volatile stocks"; "volatile emotions"
{s} evaporating easily; rapidly changing; fickle
The quality of a value that changes unexpectedly The compiler cannot trust that the value of a volatile variable remains constant over time, and therefore cannot perform certain optimizations Declared explicitly by the programmer, or determined by the compiler
a volatile substance; a substance that changes readily from solid or liquid to a vapor; "it was heated to evaporate the volatiles" tending to vary often or widely; "volatile stocks"; "volatile emotions" evaporating readily at normal temperatures and pressures; "volatile oils"; "volatile solvents
A situation that is volatile is likely to change suddenly and unexpectedly. The international oil markets have been highly volatile since the early 1970s = unstable + volatility vola·til·ity He is keen to see a general reduction in arms sales given the volatility of the region. = instability
From the C keyword Used throughout the source and in discussion, signifying a variable or inline asm that cannot be optimised as usual by the compiler This usually means the compiler shouldn't store the variable in a register, as another task can alter the value of the real memory contents at the time For example, this is necessary with I/O address spaces, where the hardware device can fill up a buffer asynchronously to a reading task Variables which are changed from both interrupts and other contexts are also volatile
1) Any substance that evaporates readily 2) Evaporating readily at normal temperature and pressures
Fig
Describes a substance that evaporates or vaporizes rapidly at room temperature, as a volatile liquid
{i} liquid that quickly vaporizes at relatively low temperatures (i.e. gasoline, paint thinner, etc.)
marked by erratic changeableness in affections or attachments; "fickle friends"; "a flirt's volatile affections"
evaporating quickly at ordinary temperatures
Powerful, attack aroma Usually denotes high level of acidity, alcohol and/or other flavour faults
Materials that are realtively easily vaporized Accordingly, such materials solidify at very low temperatures This is the opposite of refractory
Capable of wasting away, or of easily passing into the aëriform state; subject to evaporation
Capable of vaporizing at low temperatures
A winged animal; wild fowl; game
Compounds with low melting temperatures, such as hydrogen, helium, water, ammonia, carbon dioxide and methane
Passing through the air on wings, or by the buoyant force of the atmosphere; flying; having the power to fly
Light-hearted; easily affected by circumstances; airy; lively; hence, changeable; fickle; as, a volatile temper
Unstable and evaporates easily
Readily evaporates at room temperature
An immutable object is said to be volatile if it has components that cannot be modified by the programmer at the protocol level, but which may be modified internally by CLIM Volatile objects reflect the internal state of CLIM
Descriptive of a data storage device that loses its contents when power is lost (turned off)
a volatile substance; a substance that changes readily from solid or liquid to a vapor; "it was heated to evaporate the volatiles"
If someone is volatile, their mood often changes quickly. He has a volatile temper
That which readily vaporizes; evaporates quickly
mercurial
volatile memory
Computer memory (such as RAM) that requires a constant electrical charge to maintain its contents
volatile organic compound
organic chemical compounds which can significantly vaporize under conditions of normal atmospheric temperature and pressure
volatile area
changeable area, area that is not likely to remain in the same state
volatile issue
problem that is likely to explode, problem that can easily change
volatile oil
A rapidly evaporating oil, especially an essential oil, that does not leave a stain
volatile oil
oil that is likely to explode or change
volatile oil
essential oil: an oil having the odor or flavor of the plant from which it comes; used in perfume and flavorings
volatile organic compound
An organic chemical compound that has the ability to evaporate readily at normal temperatures Includes various industrial solvents and degreasers such as TCE, PCE, and carbon tetrachloride
volatile organic compound
A carbon-based substance, which wastes away on exposure to the atmosphere
volatile organic compound
A group of organic compounds characterized by their tendency to evaporate easily at room temperature Some familiar substances containing VOCs are solvents, gasoline, paint thinners, and nail polish remover DCE, PCE, TCA, and TCE are all VOCs
volatile organic compound
(VOC)-an organic compound that evaporates readily at atmospheric temperatures A major precursor of ozone
volatile organic compound
An organic (carbon-containing) compound that evaporates (volatilizes) readily at room temperature
volatile organic compound
Chemical substances containing hydrocarbons (hydrogen and carbon atoms) which evaporate into the atmosphere EPA has limited the definition to those organic compounds which participate in atmospheric photochemical reactions to produce ozone and ozone precursors
volatile organic compound
Constituents that evaporate at their temperature of use and which, by a photochemical reaction, will potentially produce smog under favorable climatic conditions
volatile organic compound
This term is generally used similarly to the term "reactive organic gases" but excludes ethane which the federal government does not consider to be reactive VOCs are hydrocarbon compounds that exist in the ambient air and contribute to the formation of smog and/or may themselves be toxic VOCs often have an odor, and some examples include gasoline, alcohol, and the solvents used in paints
volatile organic compound
An organic chemical that has a high vapor pressure relative to its water solubility VOCs include components of gasoline, fuel oils, and lubricants, as well as organic solvents, fumigants, some inert ingredients in pesticides, and some by-products of chlorine disinfection
volatile organic compound
An organic (carbon-containing) compound that evaporates readily at room temperature
volatile organic compound
any organic compound that evaporates readily to the atmosphere For example, benzene is a VOC found in gasoline that can be emitted into the atmosphere when gasoline evaporates VOCs are also used in paints, plastics, solvents, and other products
volatile organic compound
In chemistry, organic means something containing Volatile means 'easily evaporated' - like water boiling away in a kettle It can also mean explosive And a compound is something that is made up of two or more other elements If you put it all together, then a volatile organic compound is a carbon substance that is made up of two or more elements, is easily evaporated, and may be explosive (Back to Ozone Action! Days)
volatile organic compound
(VOC)--Organic chemical that volatilizes (evaporates) relatively easily when exposed to air < back to top W
volatile organic compound
VOCs are organic (carbon-containing) compounds that evaporate readily at room temperature These compounds are used as solvents, degreasers, paints, thinners and fuels Due to their low water solubilities, environmental persistence and widespread industrial use, they are commonly found in soil and ground water W Go back to alphabet
volatile organic compound
The environmental or legislated definition: Constituents that will evaporate at their temperature of use and which, by a photochemical reaction, will cause atmospheric oxygen to be converted into potential smog-promoting tropospheric ozone under favorable climatic conditions Some areas classify a substance to be a VOC based on its vapor pressure Scientific definition: Any hydrocarbon, except methane and ethane, with a vapor pressure equal to or greater than 0 1 mm Hg
volatile organic compound
1) Carbon-containing substances released by both natural processes and human activities that readily evaporate; their reaction with nitrogen oxides in the presence of sunlight produces photochemical smog 2) Compounds amenable to analysis by the purge and trap techniques Used synonymously with purgable compounds 3) Any organic compound that participates in atmospheric photochemical reactions except those designated by EPA as having negligible photochemical reactivity
volatile organic compound
Fundamentally any organic liquid or solid that vaporises spontaneously at the prevailing temperature and pressure of the surrounding atmosphere
volatile organic compound
one of a class of chemical compounds; indoor sources include tobacco smoke, building products, furnishings, cleaning materials, solvents, and office supplies In sufficient quantities, VOCs can cause eye, nose, and throat irritations; dizziness; and headaches Some VOCs are suspected carcinogens Data for health effects resulting, from exposure to the characteristically low levels of VOCs in the indoor environment are scarce
volatile organic compound
primarily solvents that can become gaseous Some VOCs are flammable
volatile organic compound
VOCs are small, organic compounds, often containing chlorine, that are known to cause certain forms of cancer, including leukemia They can be present in water, even following chlorine disinfection VOCs are most prevalent in agricultural and industrial areas from agricultural runoff, industrial waste, leaking gasoline storage tanks, seepage from toxic waste dumps and accidental chemical spills One type of VOC is the trihalomethanes (THMs), which are formed when chlorine is combined with naturally occurring organic material (such as decaying leaves) in water
volatile organic compound
Constituents that will evaporate at their temperature of use and which, by a photochemical reaction, will cause atmospheric oxygen to be converted into potential smog-promoting tropospheric ozone under favourable climatic conditions
volatile organic compound
Organic compounds which are volatile and react with sunlight to form groundlevel ozone, the main component of smog
volatile organic compound
Natural (Organic) Emissions from plant material or related solvents from industrial processes Combine in the atmosphere with NOx to form ozone
volatile organic compound
A hydrocarbon which is in part responsible for photochemical smog, excluding acetone, ethane, freons, methane, methylene chloride, perchloroethylene, and generally having a vapor pressure exceeding 0 02 pounds per square inch (psi)
volatile storage
computer storage that is erased when the power is turned off
volatile substance
substance that evaporates quickly
non-volatile random access memory
a type of computer memory that can be written to repeatedly, but does not lose its value when the system is powered off, because it is battery backed
sal volatile
ammonium carbonate
volatiles
The volatile parts of a planet's atmosphere or crust
volatiles
The volatile part of a petroleum fraction
volatility
{n} an evaporation, changeableness, a disposition to fly off in vapor
non-methane volatile organic compounds
(Kimya) The generic term for a large variety of chemically different compounds, like for example, benzene, ethanol, formaldehyde, cyclohexane, 1,1,1-trichloroethane or acetone
non volatile memory
memory which stores data even after the electrical current has been stopped
non-volatile
Storage (hard disk, cd-rom, tape, floppy, etc ) that does not change when the power is turned off, unlike volatile storage that is erased when the power is off
non-volatile
Information that will remain usable by a computer despite loss of power or shutdown
non-volatile
That portion of a material which does not evaporate at ordinary temperatures; the solid substances left behind after the volatiles have evaporated
non-volatile
qualifies a memory which retrieves, when it is powered on, the state that it had when it was powered off; EPROM and FLASH memories, floppy and hard disks, and magnetic tapes, are examples of non-volatile memories
non-volatile
Permanent; e g PROMs are said to be nonvolatile because they retain their information even after power has been turned off RAM, on the other hand, is volatile (all information is lost when power is removed)
non-volatile
Any substance which does not evaporate or volatilize under normal conditions of temperature and pressure
non-volatile
Any device that retains its stored information after power is removed Examples: EPROMs, flash memory, rotating magnetic discs, optical memory Compare volatile memory
non-volatile
The memory elements keep their contents when power is removed from the device The element may be one time programmable or "reprogrammable " Examples of the former include fuses and antifuses Examples of the latter include EPROM, and EEPROM storage elements Programmable devices can be both non-volatile and reprogrammable
non-volatile
The solid portion of a coating consisting of pigment and binder; it is the portion of the coating left on the surface after it is dry
non-volatile
Any data stored within, for example, ROM is not lost when the power supply is switched off 4, p33
non-volatile storage
computer storage that is not lost when the power is turned off
sal volatile
{i} smelling salts
volatiles
The chemical breakdown of body odour
volatiles
- Water and/or blowing agent in raw beads, pre-expanded beads or foam patterns
volatiles
Substances that vaporize or evaporate quickly
volatiles
Compounds that are vaporized from a product Responsible for aroma
volatiles
Volatiles are resources which can be converted into energy by mining
volatiles
Elements and compounds which vaporize during firing
volatiles
Materials in a sizing or resin that can be vaporized at room or slightly elevated temperatures
volatiles
compounds with low melting temperatures, such as hydrogen, helium, water, ammonia, carbon dioxide, and methane
volatiles
Materials in a sizing or a resin formulation that can be vaporized at room or slightly elevated temperature
volatility
the property of changing readily from a solid or liquid to a vapor
volatility
The degree of price fluctuation for a given asset, rate, or index; usually expressed as a variance or standard deviation
volatility
The degree of movement in the price of a stock or other security
volatility
the trait of being unpredictably irresolute; "the volatility of the market drove many investors away"
volatility
A measurement of the change in price over a given period It is often expressed as a percentage and computed as the annualized standard deviation of the percentage change in daily price
volatility
Volatility refers to swings in the value of an investment Such swings in value may be caused by changes in the overall market or they may be due to specific changes effecting a particular investment Volatility is a form of risk Of the basic investment categories over the long run, small capitalization equities (stocks of smaller companies) show the greatest volatility, followed by large capitalization equities (stocks of large companies, like the S&P 500), then long term fixed instruments (bonds, like in the bond fund), and then money market instruments In the long run, those investments with the highest volatility have the highest rate of return
volatility
Usually defined as the standard deviation of returns of an asset Volatility generally refers to the magnitude of price movements in a specific asset Large price movements are said to be more volatile and vice versa Volatility has a major direct influence on option premium levels When volatility is high, premiums increase (all other assumptions remaining the same) When volatility is low, premiums decline
volatility
{i} state of threatening to explode; fickleness; characteristic of memory which requires a constant electrical supply in order to keep the data from being erased (Computers)
volatility
A measure of risk based on the standard deviation of the asset return Also, volatility is a variable that appears in option pricing formulas In the option pricing formula, it denotes the volatility of the underlying asset return from now to the expiration of the option Some have created volatility indices Here is an example, scale is 1-9; higher rating indirectly higher risk
volatility
The degree of fluctuation in the value of a unit trust or mutual fund, or index, volatility is often expressed as a mathematical measure such as a standard deviation or beta The greater a fund's volatility, the wider the fluctuations between its high and low prices
volatility
In its standard definition, volatility is a measure of the rate of change in the price of a security over a specified time The usual yardstick is standard deviation from average price Volatility also has become a sophisticated security in the over-the-counter market where investors take on risks of volatility in security, the process that works much like an expensive insurance policy in high-risk markets
volatility
A measure of risk based on the standard deviation of the asset return Volatility is a variable that appears in option pricing formulas, where it denotes the volatility of the underlying asset return from now to the expiration of the option There are volatility indexes Such as a scale of 1-9; a higher rating means higher risk
volatility
A measure of price fluctuations The standard deviation of a price series is commonly used to measure price volatility Volume - represents the total amount of trading activity in a particular stock, commodity or index for that day It is the total number of contracts traded during the day
volatility
The sharp price movement of a security, commodity, or a market within a specified time period A measure of the volatility of a stock or mutual fund relative to the overall market is beta Thus, a mutual fund with a beta of 0 5 is half as volatile as the movement of the Standard & Poor's 500 index, while a fund with beta of 1 5 is 50 percent more volatile Generally, a stock or mutual fund with a high beta is said to have more risk than one with a low beta, since there's an increased risk that the price of the security will have fallen when an investor wants to sell
volatility
The state of being volatile
volatility
The degree of fluctuation in the value of a security, mutual fund, or index The greater an investment's volatility, the wider the fluctuations between its high and low prices
volatility
The characteristic of a security or market to fall or rise sharply in price in a short-term period A measure of the relative volatility of a security or mutual fund to the overall market is beta A stock may be volatile because the outlook for the company is particularly uncertain, because there are only a few shares outstanding (i e , it's illiquid) or because of various other reasons See "Beta " While beta can apply to both stocks and funds, standard deviation is more widely used to measure the volatility of mutual funds Standard deviation examines a fund's range of historical returns, thus determining a portfolio's potential to swing between high and low returns See "Standard Deviation " BACK TO TOP
volatility
A measure of the amount by which an asset price is expected to fluctuate over a given period
volatility
This describes the fluctuations in the price of a stock or other type of security If the price of a stock is capable of large swings, the stock has a high volatility The pricing of options contracts depends in part on volatility A stock with high volatility, for example, commands higher prices in the options market than one with low volatility Volatility may be gauged by several measures, one of which involves calculating a security's standard deviation Stock investors sometimes prefer to measure a stock's volatility versus that of an index, such as the Standard & Poor's 500 Index This is known as a stock's beta A beta of 1 2 implies a stock that is 20% more volatile than the S&P 500 When the S&P rises 10%, the stock is expected to rise 12%
volatility
being easily excited
volatility
the trait of being unpredictably irresolute; "the volatility of the market drove many investors away" the property of changing readily from a solid or liquid to a vapor
volatility
A representation of the uncertainty of future securities prices Technically, volatility is the amount of price variation around a general trend It is a major determinant of the value of any option
volatility
Quality or state of being volatile; disposition to evaporate; changeableness; fickleness
volatility
The rate of change in the price of a security over a given time
volatility
A measure of the fluctuation in the market price of the underlying security Mathematically, volatility is the annualized standard deviation of returns
volatility
The increase or decrease in an assets price over time High volatility means wide price changes that can happen in a short period of time, while low volatility refers to smaller, slower changes in price over time
volatility
A measurement of the change in price over a given time period
volatility
The first letter shows the degree to which this fund's monthly returns have fluctuated, above and below the mean, over the past five years The second letter is the average 5-year volatility of the funds in this investment objective compared to the average volatility of each other equity objective An 'A/A' means a fund is in the top 20% (lowest volatility), of all funds in its investment objective, and its investment objective average is in the top 20% (least volatile), of all equity (or fixed income), investment objectives An 'E/E' means a fund is in the bottom 20% (most volatile), and its investment objective average is also in the most volatile quintile
volatility
The up-and-down movement of a security's price over time The greater the volatility, the greater the chance of a profit or risk of a loss in a short period of time
volatility
A measure of risk based on the standard deviation of investment fund performance over 3 years Scale is 1-9; higher rating indicates higher risk Also, the standard deviation of changes in the logarithm of an asset price, expressed as a yearly rate Also, volatility is a variable that appears in option pricing formulas In the option pricing formula, it denotes the volatility of the underlying asset return from now to the expiration of the option
volatility
Volatility is an indicator of expected risk It demonstrates the degree to which the market price of an asset, rate, or index fluctuates from average Volatility is calculated by finding the standard deviation from the mean, or average, return
Türkçe - İngilizce

volatile teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

volatile combustible matter
vcm
volatil
(Tıp) volatile
volatility
(Ticaret) volatilite
volatile