Origin of intermediate1
OTHER WORDS FROM intermediatein·ter·me·di·ate·ly, adverbin·ter·me·di·ate·ness, noun
Other definitions for intermediate (2 of 2)
Origin of intermediate2
OTHER WORDS FROM intermediatein·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
How to use intermediate in a sentence
That goes for the data points we feed into the neural network, the numbers we use to represent the neural network, and the intermediate numbers we need to store during training.Tiny four-bit computers are now all you need to train AI|Karen Hao|December 11, 2020|MIT Technology Review
The Cornell Lab of Ornithology’s Merlin app assists identification and coaches beginner and intermediate birders.
One possibility is that overlapping representations may amount to an intermediate step of pattern separation, rather than the signature of its absence in humans.Person, Woman, Man, Camera, TV - Issue 93: Forerunners|Adithya Rajagopalan|December 2, 2020|Nautilus
Even large CPG brands, which have historically been intermediated by retailers and lacked direct consumer connections, have made great strides in first-party data investment and customer relationship building.Marketers have successfully pivoted to first-party data, but struggle to deploy it|Adstra|December 2, 2020|Digiday
Greene and Logan weren’t surprised to find that the majority of those involved in avalanches had intermediate or advanced skill levels.
With the same gravity, the intermediator reckoned the cost would be more.
Lincoln met the intermediator, but the ultimate negotiation fell through, like the others all.