median household income peaked in America in 1999, under Bill Clinton, at $56,080.
As labor economist Stephen Rose has noted, a husbandandwife couple between the age of 25 and 62 has a median income of $70,000.
The median price of a home sold in August 2012 was $187,400, up 9.5 percent from August 2011.
The median home price in River Oaks, Houston, is $931,000, according to this Realtor website.
He was shocked, he says, when he discovered that 10 was the median age of those writing him fan mail.
A saffroncoloured mantle and a richly embroidered median vest glittered on the person of the venerable Artaphernes.
He did not see that his children had been brought up in the median fashion, by women and eunuchs.
The hyoid apparatus (fig. 59, C) consists of a median portion, and a pair of cornua.
median forks: in Orthoptera, refers to the forks of the median vein.
The median improvement of test group over and above control is 400 per cent.
1590s, from Middle French médian (15c.) and directly from Latin medianus "of the middle," from medius "in the middle" (see medial (adj.)). Originally anatomical, of veins, arteries, nerves. Median strip "strip between lanes of traffic" is from 1954.
"a median part," 1540s, from Latin medianus (see median (adj.)). Meaning "middle number of a series" is from 1883.
median me·di·an (mē'dēən)
adj.
Relating to, located in, or extending toward the middle.
Of, relating to, or situated in or near the plane that divides a bilaterally symmetrical animal into right and left halves; mesial.
Of, relating to, or constituting the middle value in a distribution.
A median point, plane, line, or part.
The middle value in a distribution, above and below which lie an equal number of values.
median (mē'dēən)

The point in a series at which half of the values or units of the series are higher and half lower.
In statistics, the middle value of a set of numbers or data points; half the figures will fall below the median and half above. (See average; compare mean and mode.)