But for a similar reason, the texture of the board and the number of opponents also plays a role, and you need to plan a strategy that takes into account all these variables too.
A good poker player will try to make sure that they are in control of the hand, managing the size of the pot. You want to make sure you win the big pots and get out cheaply if you are losing, and the best way to do this is for your own play to be the determining factor in how big a pot gets.
This is significantly easier if you are in position - another reason that you should always have one eye on the dealer button.
Take a look at the following examples:
In the first hand you flopped a set and the action and the texture of the flop demanded a big pot. With so many players and such a wet board - plus the strength of your own hand - there is simply no way to avoid getting a lot of chips in the middle.
You won't be able to protect your hand against very strong draws every time. But as long as you are able to get your chips in the pot as a favorite you will make a profit in the long run.
The basics still apply, but with a bigger stack (relative to the blinds) and the option to re-buy, you can look at varying your play. You can make judgments based on pot odds. You can also assess the texture of the flop and introduce slow-playing or semi-bluffing to your armoury, all the time managing the size of the pot.
You can keep your opponents guessing as to your holding, while remining in control yourself.
You don't want to get fancy too often. Quite the contrary: you should stick with the standard play most of the time. But if you find the right spot, the right timing for these plays, you can develop a profitable and fun approach to the game.