derive

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de·rive

(dĭ-rīv′)
v.
1. To obtain or receive from a source.
2. To produce or obtain a chemical compound from another substance by chemical reaction.
References in periodicals archive ?
The effect of the export tax increase on industry output when the location is given exogenously is derivable as follows:
The incompleteness theorem is that G is not derivable in A, provided that A is consistent.
When the user's interpretation is derivable (by means of inference axioms) from the object interpretations, then the object is said to be in a normal form.
In close association with Persian, Arabic has a complex of meanings derivable from the terms for the house.
Early in this book, Levinson writes, "Perhaps the simplest way of conceptualizing what we mean by an amendment is to describe it as a legal invention not derivable from the existing body of accepted legal materials" (p.
Among the numerous results of this reorientation, unpalatable to those narratologists who remain attached to traditional linguistic categories, are the following: (1) that neither indirect speech nor free indirect discourse are derivable from direct speech; (2) that both free indirect discourse and narrative (as with Benveniste's histoire) are speakerless.
In the matrix formulation, a machine-part incidence matrix which represent a manufacturing system is directly derivable from process plans.
For such a perspective departs from that of certain virtue ethicists by openly acknowledging the validity of moral constraints that are not derivable from a trait-relative view of individual flourishing.
The income approach uses this market-based percentage to discount in perpetuity the existing (and assumed constant) income derivable from a particular property.
Therefore, the second purpose of the present study is to compare three tasks using photographs of faces, namely, a gender categorization task, which requires the detection of visually derivable semantic information (not needed for the recognition of faces per se), a familiarity decision task, which taps the level of face-recognition units (a face-recognition unit is the structural representation, stored in long term memory, of a face already known by the observer), and a semantic decision task (occupations), which taps deeper semantic information not visually derivable and available for well-known faces only.
If our proposal that equivalence classes are derivable from separable compounds is correct, then Thomas and Schmidt's procedure may be of value to researchers in search of the formation of such classes in nonhuman species (cf.
While these measures will no longer be derivable in the same metric, this may not be a major analytical loss.