It seems like a clear example of polysemy to me.
Student or Learner
‘Volume’ means a big book; it also means a big quantity and a big sound.
Can I say this is an example of polysemy?
I’m not a teacher.
There are a few words which elucidate the matter in question as well as bear testimony to your speculation.
polysemy [poli‐see‐mi], a linguistic term for a word's capacity to carry two or more distinct meanings, e.g. grave: ‘serious’ or ‘tomb’ (see also homonym). In some modern linguistic and literary theory, it is argued that all signs are polysemic, and the term has been extended to larger units including entire literary works.
volume = a collection of written or printed sheets bound together; a book, one of the books of a work printed and bound in more than one book
volume = the amplitude or loudness of a sound
volume = great extent, amount, or dimension. amplitude, bulk, magnitude, mass, size. See big/small/amount.
voice of great volume
volume = a control, as on a radio, for adjusting amplitude or loudness
to turn up the volume
to turn down the volume
volume = amount; quantity: a low volume of business; a considerable volume of lumber
to tell volumes about (eloquent, fair-spoken)
to speak volumes about