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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfluctuationfluc‧tu‧a‧tion /ˌflʌktʃuˈeɪʃən/ ●○○ AWL noun [countable, uncountable]  CHANGE/BECOME DIFFERENTa change in a price, amount, level etc syn variationfluctuation in the fluctuation in interest rates Prices are subject to fluctuation.
Examples from the Corpus
fluctuationThis price fluctuation requires that one measure the current yield on a seasoned bond.price fluctuationsAs it is sensitive to large temperature fluctuation, care should be taken to maintain a stable reading.As with most ordinary deposit accounts, rates are subject to fluctuation without notice.fluctuation inThese plants are affected by fluctuations in temperature.
From Longman Business Dictionaryfluctuationfluc‧tu‧a‧tion /ˌflʌktʃuˈeɪʃən/ noun [countable, uncountable] the movement of prices, income, rates etc as they increase and fallFluctuationsin profits resulted from differences between the volume of sales and the volume of production.Buying patterns are usually subject to upward or downward fluctuation caused by changes in the market.Although market fluctuations are inevitable, the stock and futures markets are basically solid.
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