Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Financial, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to derive: drive


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 ?
Thus, the taxpayer could construct the building, derive both rental income and depreciation and other tax deductions for a period of time, and then sell the building and include the gross receipts derived from the sale of the building in calculating a production deduction under section 199 for the year of sale.
I like, for example, his suggestion in Postmodern Fables of a sort of digital debility that would assume the role of the "stupidity" Flaubert diagnosed in the last century in relation to the Library, the Museum, and the Encylopedia as an element that arts and letters must combat and from which they derive.
The procedure is painful to derive MSCs from bone marrow and cells derived are not easy to purify[1];
It is not just traditional telecommunications carriers that derive SPOCI (which often will constitute communications income and fall under Prop.
One of the studies (14) cited as evidence for genospecies specificity was published even before the genospecies were differentiated; the other "consistent independent findings" derive from the laboratories of Drs.
Thus, since Company did not otherwise derive a tax benefit from the plan (for instance, by taking a deduction for the plan contributions against its unrelated business income (UBI)), only those contributions attributable to employees involved in generating UBI were subject to the 10% Sec.