jugglejug·gle /ˈdʒʌgəl/ verb [intransitiveI, transitiveT] 1to buy and sell different investments frequently in order to make as much profit as possible
Traders juggle stock and options to maximize profits from temporary price differences.
Some investors juggle between stocks, bonds and cash in search of high returns with moderate risks.
2if you juggle numbers or figures, you present them in a different way so that they show different things or have a different effect
After juggling the figures, the Commerce Department now says GNP rose by only 1.4% in the third quarter.
3if you juggle two jobs or activities, you try to fit them both into your life
Many women successfully juggle career and family.