The oil price, by comparison, has a tendency to fluctuate more or less randomly.
It has risen, fallen and remained unchanged over time, so the current trend isn’t indicative of a long-term trend, nor is it indicative of what the market will see in the future.
Oil change prices are volatile, and they vary depending on a number of factors, including factors like supply and demand, the supply and market outlook, and even the strength of global economic growth.
A fluctuating oil price is generally indicative of the market’s ability to react to supply and to the demand for the commodity.
A fluctuating price is not necessarily indicative of long-range oil demand, nor does it mean the market is pricing in a long period of low prices.
If demand for a commodity has not increased substantially in the last few years, then a rising oil price might indicate that demand is not growing.
The fluctuating prices are also not necessarily predictive of when oil prices will rise, or fall, or for how long.
While a fluctuating market price might seem like a good indicator of the future price of oil, that is not always the case.
The chart below, which looks at oil prices and oil prices by commodity, illustrates the fluctuating nature of the oil price trend.
This chart shows the oil prices for all oil products from gasoline to natural gas in the United States since 1972.
It also illustrates how the oil supply and price trend have changed in the past 30 years.
Oil prices for gasoline have been volatile over the past few years.
In 2014, gasoline prices were $3.49 per gallon.
In 2016, gasoline was $2.81 per gallon, a decrease of nearly 11 percent.
The average price for a gallon of gasoline has been below $2 for about the past decade.
The next two years, gasoline price volatility has been around the same.
According to data from GasBuddy, gasoline retail sales are now $4.70 per gallon (up from $3 in 2015), and natural gas retail sales were $1.68 per gallon in 2016 (down from $2).
As a result, the average price of a gallon is $2, and the average retail price is $1 (up slightly from $1 in 2016).
The average retail gasoline price in the next two year is $3 per gallon and the next average retail natural gas price is currently $2 per gallon for a total of $3 (up about $2 in price from $4 in 2016) in the natural gas market.
This indicates that gasoline retail price volatility is currently fairly stable, and natural growth is expected in the near future.
As you can see, gasoline and natural are two very different commodities, and we’re currently in the midst of a price increase of $4 per gallon on average (up nearly 11%).
This price increase has occurred because the supply of gasoline is currently being squeezed out by demand for natural gas.
Gasoline prices are generally expected to rise over the next few years as the supply (and demand for it) increases.
This price rise in the coming years should be seen as positive for gasoline prices, because it should increase the supply in the short-term.
In the longer term, this price increase will result in the same price increase in the long-run.
Gasoline prices, natural gas prices, and inflation are all volatile commodities.
But there are several reasons why they are not all volatile.
For one thing, the price of gasoline fluctuates depending on supply and supply-demand fundamentals.
Natural gas prices are largely driven by demand from the gas industry.
The supply of natural gas, by contrast, is driven by economic factors.
Natural Gas is a commodity that is mostly consumed by consumers and businesses in the form of gasoline, and it also serves as a transportation fuel for trucks and cars.
As demand increases, natural demand will continue to grow, as will the cost of production of natural-gas liquids.
The increase in demand will cause the price to rise.
But demand growth is also an important factor in the price level, as consumers will spend more of their money when they are purchasing more gasoline.
Another important factor is that oil prices are relatively stable.
The price of crude oil has risen steadily over the last decade.
As a result of that increase, the cost per barrel of crude has increased, which also increases the price.
If the price were to fall by 10 percent (from $100 per barrel in 2000 to $60 per barrel today), then this would have a negative impact on oil prices.
However, the increase in oil prices has been extremely temporary, so oil prices would continue to rise throughout the decade, and will likely continue to do so for the foreseeable future.
There is no reason to expect the price trend to reverse itself in the years ahead.