Origin of intermediate1
Related formsin·ter·me·di·ate·ly, adverbin·ter·me·di·ate·ness, noun
Definition for intermediate (2 of 2)
verb (used without object), in·ter·me·di·at·ed, in·ter·me·di·at·ing.
Origin of intermediate2
Related formsin·ter·me·di·a·tor, nounin·ter·me·di·a·to·ry [in-ter-mee-dee-uh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee] /ˌɪn tərˈmi di əˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i/, adjective
Examples from the Web for intermediate
Geniuses joined the realm of intermediate beings, alternately exalted and tormented by celestial visions.
Terrain is classified as 27 percent easier; 41 percent intermediate; 32 percent most difficult.
Roughly 25 percent is rated beginner terrain; 45 percent intermediate; and 30 percent expert.
Money from the relief fund will be distributed beginning in mid-January 2013 to assist with intermediate and long-term recovery.
They pertain to an intermediate plane, and their purpose is to conceal or justify sordid or atrocious realities.
Between the vertebral and sternal portions an intermediate tract is separated off and ossified in the Monotremata.The Cambridge Natural History, Vol X., Mammalia|Frank Evers Beddard
The same principles should carry over into the intermediate, or preadolescence, age.How to Teach Religion|George Herbert Betts
It will not be considered necessary, I suppose, to look at any intermediate condition of the organisms.Omphalos|Philip Henry Gosse
The word itself does not mean to "harden," but to put into some intermediate state.Practical Mechanics for Boys|J. S. Zerbe
The ceiling is vaulted with diagonal and intermediate ribs, and has the appearance of having been added rather later.Bell's Cathedrals: The Churches of Coventry|Frederic W. Woodhouse