VS.

Dynamic vs. Interplay

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Dynamicadjective

Changing; active; in motion.

‘The environment is dynamic, changing with the years and the seasons.’; ‘dynamic economy’;

Interplaynoun

Interaction; reciprocal relationship.

Dynamicadjective

Powerful; energetic.

‘He was a dynamic and engaging speaker.’;

Interplayverb

to interact

Dynamicadjective

Able to change and adapt.

Interplaynoun

Mutual action or influence; interaction; as, the interplay of affection.

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Dynamicadjective

(music) Having to do with the volume of sound.

‘The dynamic marking in bar 40 is forte.’;

Interplaynoun

reciprocal action and reaction

Dynamicadjective

(computing) Happening at runtime instead of being predetermined at compile time.

‘dynamic allocation’; ‘dynamic IP addresses’; ‘the dynamic resizing of an array’;

Dynamicadjective

Pertaining to dynamics, the branch of mechanics concerned with the effects of forces on the motion of objects.

Dynamicadjective

(grammar) Of a verb: not stative, but fientive; indicating continued or progressive action on the part of the subject.

Dynamicnoun

A characteristic or manner of an interaction; a behavior.

‘Watch the dynamic between the husband and wife when they disagree.’;

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Dynamicnoun

(physics) A moving force.

‘The study of fluid dynamics quantifies turbulent and laminar flows.’;

Dynamicnoun

(music) The varying loudness or volume of a song or the markings that indicate the loudness.

‘If you pay attention to the dynamics as you play, it's a very moving piece.’;

Dynamicnoun

(music) A symbol in a musical score that indicates the desired level of volume.

Dynamicnoun

(grammar) A verb that indicates continued or progressive action on the part of the subject.

Dynamicadjective

Of or pertaining to dynamics; belonging to energy or power; characterized by energy or production of force.

‘Science, as well as history, has its past to show, - a past indeed, much larger; but its immensity is dynamic, not divine.’; ‘The vowel is produced by phonetic, not by dynamic, causes.’;

Dynamicadjective

Relating to physical forces, effects, or laws; as, dynamical geology.

‘As natural science has become more dynamic, so has history.’;

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Dynamicnoun

an efficient incentive;

‘they hoped it would act as a spiritual dynamic on all churches’;

Dynamicadjective

characterized by action or forcefulness or force of personality;

‘a dynamic market’; ‘a dynamic speaker’; ‘the dynamic president of the firm’;

Dynamicadjective

of or relating to dynamics

Dynamicadjective

expressing action rather than a state of being; used of verbs (e.g. `to run') and participial adjectives (e.g. `running' in `running water')

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