derivative

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de·riv·a·tive

(dĕ-riv'ă-tiv),
1. Relating to or producing derivation.
2. Something produced by modification of something preexisting.
3. Specifically, a chemical compound that may be produced from another compound of similar structure in one or more steps, as in replacement of H by an alkyl, acyl, or amino group.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

de·riv·a·tive

(dĕ-riv'ă-tiv)
1. Relating to or producing derivation.
2. Something produced by modification of something preexisting.
3. Specifically, a chemical compound produced from another compound in one or more steps, as in replacement of H by an alkyl, acyl, or amino group.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

de·riv·a·tive

(dĕ-riv'ă-tiv)
Chemical compound that may be produced from another compound of similar structure in one or more steps.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
But I also acknowledged that sentences too can be called true or false--if only derivatively, namely, insofar as they express truths or falsehoods.
It is rather the step of noticing that the specification of the conditions under which such episodes of reasoning occur can be completed in a way that supports a cognitivism in relation to aretaic and, derivatively, deontic judgment.(27)
In short, I am saying that a strategy of diversity is first of all a personal strategy and only derivatively an institutional strategy.
The following is being released pursuant to an Order of the Superior Court of California, County of Los Angeles, entered on August 2, 2019, in the matter of: DAVID WIENER, derivatively and on behalf of IMMUNOCELLULAR THERAPEUTICS, LTD.
In the English-speaking world, we like to call the novel The Hunchback of Notre Dame, which is a marvelous title, given how marvelous is Quasimodo the Hunchback, born of a Jew and a sow (according to a nasty old lady in Book IV), who has got to be the most heartbreaking brokenhearted lover in the history of literatureQuasimodo, whose deformed and decayed skeleton turns up on the final page, entwined in posthumous and pathetic embrace around the skeleton of the hanged "Egyptian," La Esmerelda, the "bohemian" (who, since I have mentioned the Jews, plainly owes something, derivatively speaking, to the exotic Rebecca of Sir Walter Scott's Ivanhoe).
Rather, it is the requirement that the rejection be 'in writing' that ostensibly regulates the contractual relationship between the insurer and the named insured and, derivatively, an additional insured.
ETP is a type of security that is derivatively priced and traded intra-day on a securities exchange.
In June 2015, Jacqueline Meuse, individually and derivatively, filed a 14 count complaint in the circuit court against Bruce Henry, who was the manager of an entity formed by Meuse's late father, and others, including Meuse's sister, Nancy Fife.
In 2016 Gao sued Heckmann and Liu, who collectively controlled most of Sinova's shares, both on his own behalf and derivatively on behalf of Sinova, and sought to have the company dissolved.
"What it will do for Rangers and derivatively for Scottish football is that there are an immense number of Steven Gerrard fans all over the world.

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