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 ?
Even though the Shahabad soil is derived from thelimestone, the soil is not calcareous but many limestone derived soils reported in the literature are calcareous in nature (Dasog and Hadimani, 1980; Khresat and Taimeh, 1998).
After transplantation, the circulating placenta-derived ECFCs formed significantly more blood vessels in vivo than the ECFCs derived from umbilical cord blood, indicating not only that there are inherent functional differences between resident and circulating ECFC populations, but that the placenta-derived cells are more vasculogenic.
If the discount rate is derived from public market data, more often than not it is reflective of a minority interest and the value derived would be a minority interest.
In Calgary, 12 cents of every dollar of income was derived from transfer payments--Old Age Security, social assistance and other public payment systems.
While DPGR generally do not include gross receipts derived from services (except for certain construction, engineering and architectural services), the gross receipts of certain services may be included in DPGR under Notice 2005-14, Section 4.
Foods Derived From Biotechnology FAO/WHO Published 2004 Paperback 51 Pages Price: 10.
DPGR equals the taxpayer's gross receipts derived from the production in the United States of certain specific types of real and personal property.
A South Korean woman paralyzed for 20 years is walking again after scientists say they repaired her damaged spinal cord using stem cells derived from umbilical cord blood," reported the French AFP wire service on November 28.
Hallgreen esters are derived from renewable resources, and are said to meet customer needs for environmentally friendly esters.
Another source of inner ear progenitor cells are embryonic stem cells, which are derived from the inner cell mass of the mouse blastocyst (figure 3).
Researchers have long known that immune cells derived from bone marrow provoke an infection-stopping inflammatory response in skin wounds.
In April, the European Union's latest set of regulations dealing with foods derived from genetically modified (GM) sources took effect.