media

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Related to mediae: mediate

media

 [me´de-ah] (L.)
1. plural of medium.
2. middle.

me·di·a

(mē'dē-ă),
1. Synonym(s): tunica media
2. Plural of medium.
[L. fem. of medius, middle]

media

/me·dia/ (me´de-ah)
1. plural of medium.
2. middle.

media 1

(mē′dē-ə)
n.
A plural of medium. See Usage Note at medium.

media 2

(mē′dē-ə)
n.
The middle, often muscular layer of the wall of a blood vessel.

media

See medium.

media

Environment
Soil, water, air, plants, animals or any other parts of the environment that can contain contaminants.

Informatics
(1) Electronic substrate on which to store information; digital media.
(2) Media with hyperlinks; hypermedia.

Linguistics
Plural of medium.
 
Microbiology
A fluid or gel that contains special nutrients for growing bacteria or other microorganisms from clinical specimens.
 
Vox populi
Any means of mass communication.

me·di·a

(mē'dē-ă)
1. Synonym(s): tunica media.
2. Plural of medium.
[L. fem. of medius, middle]

media

The middle wall of an artery or vein. The media is composed of smooth muscle and elastic fibres and is the thickest of the three layers. Also known as the tunica media.

Media

Substance which contains all the nutrients necessary for bacteria to grow in a culture.
Mentioned in: Legionnaires' Disease

me·di·a

(mē'dē-ă)
1. Synonym(s): tunica media.
2. Plural of medium.
[L. fem. of medius, middle]

media (mē´dēə),

n.pl the plural form of medium. See also medium.

media

[L.]
1. plural of medium.
2. middle, especially the middle coat of a blood vessel, or tunica media.
3. materials used as substrates on which to culture microbiological agents. See also broth.
References in periodicals archive ?
22) In fact, based on medieval examples given in the Novum glossarium mediae latinitas, the words ordinatio and ordinare were used to describe not only the ceremony and/or installation of bishops, priests, deacons, and subdeacons but also of porters, lectors, exorcists, acolytes, canons, abbots, abbesses, kings, queens, and empresses.
Turner therefore rightly concludes (1927: 304) that h fronting in case of aspirated tenuis occurred later than that of aspirated mediae.
Additamentum primum ad filicum Americae tropicae australis et mediae insularis cognitionem.
Sed si procedatur in infinitum in causis efficientibus, non erit prima causa efficiens, et sic non erit nec effectus ultimus, nec causae efficientes mediae, quod patet esse falsum.
64, points out that Laurentius Diefenbach, Glossarium Latino-Germanico mediae et infimae aetatis e codicibus manuscriptis et libris impressis (Frankfurt a.
3, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Next Issue Mediae, the first and only company to provide unlimited access to premium digital magazine content in the U.
As a pre-condition to theological multiculturalism, the theological reflection on inculturation cannot be associated with a generative theology that begets liturgical rites, but it can be associated with a theologia viae mediae, a medium way of reflection between text and context, between faith and culture.
Levene's absurd grammatical comment goes on: "The first [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] in [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], which could also be read as a', is probably due to the root from which this noun is derived, which could be construed as the mediae y/w [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] rather than the mediae geminatae [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII].