A non-limbate volva is clamped tightly to the stalk, and its rim merely separates a small distance or rolls down a bit at the top, like a sock. Such a volva is called peronate, or ocreate.
As used here, this term is completely distinct from caligate, which is a similar clamped-to-the-stalk characteristic of the partial veil.
Part of the universal veil can also be left plastered to the cap surface, either as a large central patch or as bits of material that get more and more separated from one another as the cap expands. You will sometimes see these little flakes or bits referred to as "warts" on websites or the more popular literature.
The universal veil can also be powdery. Here, yellow universal veil material (the stuff on the cap is white because it has bleached in the sun) has formed a powdery coating on the base of this mushroom's stalk.
See the entry on powdery for more precise terms (I pretty much just use powdery in this website).
A universal veil may also consist of a layer of slime. In this case, the slime usually coats the stalk and the cap after the mushroom has opened. I don't know of any special term for this and just call it a slimy universal veil in this database.