You searched for: “very
vary, very
vary (VAIR ee, VAR ee) (verb)
1. To be different or to become different; to change: "The price of the rooms in the hotel can vary depending on the holidays."
2. To make something different, to make changes to something so that it is not always the same: "He tries to vary the menu by trying to offer something new each week."
very (VER ee) (adverb)
1. To a great degree, extremely: "The foreigner was so unsure of himself that he talked very slowly."
2. Used to emphasize the exactness of a description: "Mom and Dad said I could have my very own room now and I don't have to share it with my sister anymore."

The price of tickets may vary; so, if your seat is very high in the balcony, it will be cheaper than if you sit on the main floor.

1. An adverb that is used in front of adjectives and adverbs to emphasize their meanings.
2. Indicates an extreme position or extreme point in time.
3. Exactly the right or appropriate person or thing, or exactly the same person or thing.
4. Used before nouns to emphasize seriousness or importance.
This entry is located in the following unit: veri-, ver- (page 4)
A unit related to: “very
(Latin: much, many; combining form of Latin multus "much, many"; which is related to the Greek mala, "very, very much, exceedingly")
Word Entries at Get Words containing the term: “very
The 106-year-old Virginia McLaurin, an African-American, was very excited to meet the Obamas in the White House and she was dancing with joy.

Ms. McLaurin was invited as part of a Black History Month celebration. “I thought I would never live to get into the White House and I tell you I am so happy to have a black president,” she said to the smiling Barack Obama and the first lady, Michelle Obama.

Click on this link: to see the video posted by the White House as Virginia McLaurin opens her arms wide and greets Obama with an excited "Hi!".

This entry is located in the following unit: Videos (page 1)
Very Long Baseline Interferometry, VLBI
The technique of linking together several radio telescopes spaced by hundreds and even thousands of miles to achieve very high resolution observations of distant objects; such as, quasars.
This entry is located in the following unit: Astronomy and related astronomical terms (page 27)