Does your approach differ, depending on the medium, and does one come more easily to you than others?
Finely chop the tenderloins, hearts, and livers and transfer them to a medium bowl.
Vardi, an admirer of McLuhan, often tells us that the medium is the message.
I cook my duck until it's rosy in color, about medium, which is 130 degrees.
Meanwhile, heat the butter in a medium heavy-bottomed pot or Dutch oven, such as Le Creuset.
You will see then that, if the medium is as strong as he was just now, Grossman will vibrate.
The new—or what seems new to me—is apparently the medium in which it is most at home.
A literature, corresponding to this medium, of necessity arose.
It was, indeed, necessary for me to converse by the medium of an interpreter.
The most valuable in providing hay are the medium red, alfalfa and alsike.
1580s, "a middle ground, quality, or degree," from Latin medium "the middle, midst, center; interval," noun use of neuter of adjective medius (see medial (adj.)). Meaning "intermediate agency, channel of communication" is from c.1600. That of "person who conveys spiritual messages" first recorded 1853, from notion of "substance through which something is conveyed." Artistic sense (oil, watercolors, etc.) is from 1854. Happy medium is the "golden mean," Horace's aurea mediocritas.
1660s, "average," from medium (n.). The Latin adjective was medius. Meaning "intermediate" is from 1796. As a size designation from 1711. as a designation of cooked meat, it is attested from 1931, short for medium-rare (1881).
medium me·di·um (mē'dē-əm)
n. pl. me·di·ums or me·di·a (-dē-ə)
Something, such as an intermediate course of action, that occupies a position or represents a condition midway between extremes.
An intervening substance through which something else is transmitted or carried on.
An agency by which something is accomplished, conveyed, or transferred.
The substance, often nutritive, in which a specific organism lives and thrives.
A culture medium.
A filtering substance, such as filter paper.