Definitions for derivedɪˈraɪv
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word derive
deduce, infer, deduct, derive(verb)
reason by deduction; establish by deduction
"derive pleasure from one's garden"
"The present name derives from an older form"
develop or evolve from a latent or potential state
derive, come, descend(verb)
come from; be connected by a relationship of blood, for example
"She was descended from an old Italian noble family"; "he comes from humble origins"
To obtain or receive (something) from something else.
To deduce (a conclusion) by reasoning.
To find the derivation of (a word or phrase).
To create (a compound) from another by means of a reaction.
To originate or stem (from).
Origin: From deriven, from deriver, from derivare, from de + rivus; see rival.
to turn the course of, as water; to divert and distribute into subordinate channels; to diffuse; to communicate; to transmit; -- followed by to, into, on, upon
to receive, as from a source or origin; to obtain by descent or by transmission; to draw; to deduce; -- followed by from
to trace the origin, descent, or derivation of; to recognize transmission of; as, he derives this word from the Anglo-Saxon
to obtain one substance from another by actual or theoretical substitution; as, to derive an organic acid from its corresponding hydrocarbon
to flow; to have origin; to descend; to proceed; to be deduced
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
de-rīv′, v.t. to draw from, as water from a river; to take or receive from a source or origin: to infer: (ety.) to trace a word to its root.—adj. Derīv′able.—adv. Derīv′ably.—adj. Der′ivate, derived.—n. a derivative.—n. Derivā′tion, act of deriving: a drawing off or from: the tracing of a word to its original root: that which is derived: descent or evolution of man or animals.—adj. Derivā′tional.—n. Derivā′tionist.—adj. Deriv′ative, derived or taken from something else: not radical or original.—n. that which is derived: a word formed from another word.—adv. Deriv′atively. [O. Fr. deriver—L. derivāre—de, down from, rivus, a river.]
British National Corpus
Rank popularity for the word 'derive' in Verbs Frequency: #393
The numerical value of derive in Chaldean Numerology is: 5
The numerical value of derive in Pythagorean Numerology is: 9
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
We derive our vitality from our store of madness.
As long as you derive inner help and comfort from anything, keep it.
It is from books that wise people derive consolation in the troubles of life.
Does a 'beefsteak' derive it's terminology name from the habit of complaining too often?
Were we faultless, we would not derive such satisfaction from remarking the faults of others.
Images & Illustrations of derive
Translations for derive
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- произхождам, извличам, добивамBulgarian
- derivarCatalan, Valencian
- získat, odvoditCzech
- opstå, udledeDanish
- abstammen, kommen von, herleiten, ableiten, erlangenGerman
- päätellä, johtaaFinnish
- dériver, déduire, découler, conclureFrench
- ôfliede, ôfstamjeWestern Frisian
- ab orior, mano ex, fluo, orior ex, orior, a ducor, gigno, proficīscor, origo proficīscor, orior e, ex ducor, ab mano, e ducor, a mano, fluereLatin
- take, pūtakeMāori
- afleiden, ontstaan, deducerenDutch
- произойти, происходитьRussian
- avleda, uppnåSwedish
- türemek, elde etmek, sağlamakTurkish
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