In fact the word fiction is derived from the Greek “fictus,” which means to shape.
Those figures, however, are derived from past patterns when oil increased, such as 1973-1974, 1979, and again a few years ago.
The term “gestation,” for instance, is derived from the Latin verb gestāre, used to describe a mammal carrying a burden.
In recent years, mindfulness meditation, which is derived from Buddhist Vipassana techniques, has exploded in popularity.
And I admire Rembrandt too much not to realise the beauty that can be derived from frequenting the synagogue.
Your society was wearisome, and the little pleasure I derived from it cost me too dear.
I can foresee other objections, derived from topics which have not here been treated of.
How clearly he recognises his own derived power, and the real Monarch of whom he is but the shadowy representative!
The schoolmaster was the chief source from which I derived my provision of this sort.
Much benefit may be derived from hot application to the sides of the chest if the facilities are at hand to apply them.
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.