You can play it more passively in full ring. Top 2 pair is significantly better than bottom 2. On 10-9-8 and J-10-9, obviously don't go nuts with 98 or 109.
If people are raising you on a dry flop like 10-8-3, what choice do you have but to play for stacks? If you think he's raising with A10/K10 or overpairs (if you're leading out), or would bet-call off with them (he's c-betting, you decide to flat or raise), you are the favorite and need to pile it in.
6-max, those coordinated flops are still highly dangerous. Some players will not get out of line or overvalue TPTK, in which case you're up against sets, two pairs, or big combo hands TPTK + flush draw. Generally the aggression is higher the shorter-handed you get.
Learn the spots - if they raised from early position and are staying in the hand, could they have JJ-AA? In that case I'd play for stacks. It doesn't matter if I have bottom two or top two vs. those hands, so just hope to hold and not get counterfeited.
Whereas the range from the cutoff or blinds may include lots of those hands with tons of equity vs. 2 pair. Now his range either crushes you or is extremely live, or flipping with you on the flop. Even on the turn if you are still ahead he will have ~30% equity going into the river. In which case I may proceed cautiously and prepare to pitch the hand if a bad turn or river peels off.
Don't forget - sometimes you will crush the turn. If you flop T9c on 3c-10x-4c. You get raised. You call. Then an offsuit 9 comes. Now you have Top-2 + flush draw. You'll be 30% even against bottom set going to the river and you have overpairs + 34 drawing super thin. Rip it in. You'll sense when an opponent is extremely strong, or trying to get to showdown, and you will bet big or slam the brakes accordingly.
Once you have strong reads of your players and understand the range of hands they'll show up with in common situations, you'll see your win rate with these hands spike in a big way.