Adjective "Dynamic" definition and examples

Pronunciation

/dʌɪˈnamɪk/

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Definitions and examples

adjective

(of a process or system) characterized by constant change, activity, or progress.
  1. 'Both the capitalist economy and the world climate are complex, dynamic systems.'
  2. 'To use a cliché, the only constant in a dynamic economy is change.'
  3. 'The critical point to be made at the outset of this discussion of the new regionalism is the dynamic relationship between developments in different parts of the world.'
  4. 'The many sequences involving herds of horses racing at full speed are very dynamic with effective use of the surrounds.'
  5. 'The daytime social system is dynamic, with only some members of the population seen together at a time.'
  6. 'The bulk of these are high-powered, dynamic events with ideas sparking and wit at a maximum.'
  7. 'The key to development lies in a dynamic private sector.'
  8. 'The dynamic nature of curricula in general, and the curriculum at our school in particular, also poses a challenge to the interpretation of the results.'
  9. 'Human society, like any system composed of dynamic processes, depends on an external energy source.'
  10. 'Because many factors are involved and they are dynamic, responses of crops cannot be easily predicted, yet agronomically they are of considerable importance.'
  11. 'As for the carbon monoxide complex, our main interest was to characterize the dynamic motion of the 02 and imidazole axial ligands.'
  12. 'For Bernoulli's principle to dominate a dynamic situation, friction must be less dominant.'
  13. 'The water going down your plughole, the planets going around the sun, the electrons spinning around a nucleus, they all reflect the same dynamic tension between opposing forces.'
  14. 'the dynamic content of these sites keeps their audience informed and up to date'
  15. 'To allow for more interactivity, the concept of dynamic pages was added.'
  16. 'The sidebar is the place where small, dynamic applications live.'
  17. 'Do you feel that to be successful an e-business needs a dynamic website?'
  18. 'Google says that a dynamic URL with 2 parameters "should" get indexed.'
  19. 'For example, suppose you have a large dynamic website that uses advanced scripts to put a user interface on an organization's financial system.'
  20. 'The first and most important component of MIRA's dynamic content is its weekly Arabic newsletter, The Monitor [ 117 ].'
  21. 'A CMS system will very often require SEO more than static sites, depending of the dynamic nature of the pages.'
  22. 'This article served as an introduction to using includes in PHP and building a simple, dynamic website.'
  23. 'Robot programs that are used by search engines to index sites hate dynamic pages.'
  24. 'Try to convert your dynamic pages to static ones, or let the server do it for you to reduce the number of parameters in the URL.'
(of a person) positive in attitude and full of energy and new ideas.
  1. 'He is dynamic and quite quick, and gets in behind the defence, which I think is why he gets noticed a lot.'
  2. 'A party insider agrees that she is dynamic: ‘She is focused and intelligent, and doesn't suffer fools gladly.’'
  3. 'He is dynamic and a good ball handler, yet he also has the ability to scrummage well.'
  4. 'The two of them together are a dynamic team, full of energy, life and very headstrong.'
  5. 'The Netherlands has arrived on the scene in the last few years with a crop of vital, dynamic young directors.'
  6. 'Along comes the brash dynamic young executive with pronounced ideas upon improving efficiency.'
  7. 'Fassel can't seem to find the fight mix, but when he is on, he is dynamic.'
  8. 'You are dynamic, forceful and assertive while making new beginnings at work and soft, gentle and loving in personal relationships today.'
  9. 'Although still only a junior, she was dynamic and powerful, with routines of outstanding difficulty on all four events.'
  10. 'He is dynamic, ahead of the pack, and 100 per cent for the customer.'
Relating to the volume of sound produced by an instrument, voice, or recording.
  1. 'Brilliant orchestral playing and dynamic rhythmic articulation were the hallmarks of a stunning performance.'
  2. 'Now at the peak of her powers, Zajick can apparently do just about anything she wishes with her voice, at all dynamic levels and throughout her range.'
(of a memory device) needing to be refreshed by the periodic application of a voltage.
  1. 'This describes the method and apparatus for detecting an initialization signal and a command packet error in packetized dynamic random access memories.'
  2. 'Although not as dense, SRAM is many times faster than dynamic random access memory.'

noun

A force that stimulates change or progress within a system or process.
  1. 'I think the same dynamic exists within the elite of every culture.'
  2. 'A similar dynamic was probably at play with this traditional tale.'
  3. 'Placing families under surveillance alters the whole dynamic of family life, and may force parents into what one father called ‘defensive parenting’.'
  4. 'This system is characterized by an expansive dynamic which invades every pre-technological enclave and shapes the whole of social life.'
  5. 'This can be seen as an early version of the Marxist dynamic of dialectical materialism.'
  6. 'It's both like and unlike the mass of Gunn's work, and that gives me as reader a dynamic I find stimulating.'
  7. 'Preferring a more engaged approach, Boutin has been involved in a number of projects to improve the cultural dynamic of the city.'
  8. 'I didn't like being stuck in a power dynamic where I had to force people to do what I could do on my own.'
  9. 'The group dynamic also explains why Cheryl has had such a hard initiation.'
  10. 'For the sake of the team dynamic, I'm inclined to go for another woman, which rules this candidate out.'

    Definitions

    1. pertaining to or characterized by energy or effective action; vigorously active or forceful; energetic: the dynamic president of the firm.

    2. Physics. of or relating to force or power. of or relating to force related to motion.

    3. pertaining to the science of dynamics.

    4. of or relating to the range of volume of musical sound.

    5. Computers. (of data storage, processing, or programming) affected by the passage of time or the presence or absence of power: Dyn

    More examples(as adjective)

    "trades can be dynamic with rates."

    "quarters can be dynamic for sectors."

    "policies can be dynamic without things."

    "places can be dynamic with plenties."

    "organisations can be dynamic in outlooks."

    More examples++

    Origin

    Early 19th century (as a term in physics): from French dynamique, from Greek dunamikos, from dunamis ‘power’.