Two main currents, derivable perhaps from a common source but running in different directions can be easily discerned.
No satisfactory evidence on the point is derivable from published statistics.
But not translatable into any other form of energy because not derivable from any other form.
Fire is not derivable from truth, nor is brimstone a stimulus to memory.
Thus Basilides assumed the existence of two principles, not derivable from each other: Light and Darkness.
So their history is now derivable from other sources, which, at best, are very meagre.
In some cases much benefit unquestionably is derivable from letting blood.
We will now ascertain what sanction to slavery is derivable from these terms.
Ronsard injured the language by introducing into French poetry the Greek compounds, derivable from the physicians.
Such a circumstance, if not derivable from the connotation, is called an Accident.
late 14c., from Old French deriver "to flow, pour out; derive, originate," from Latin derivare "to lead or draw off (a stream of water) from its source" (in Late Latin also "to derive"), from phrase de rivo (de "from" + rivus "stream;" see rivulet). Etymological sense is 1550s. Related: Derived; deriving.
derive de·rive (dĭ-rīv')
v. de·rived, de·riv·ing, de·rives
To obtain or receive from a source.
To produce or obtain a chemical compound from another substance by chemical reaction.