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    1. The workmen, accordingly, very seldom derive any advantage from the violence of those tumultuous combinations, which, partly from the interposition of the civil magistrate, partly from the superior steadiness of the masters, partly from the necessity which the greater part of the workmen are under of submitting for the sake of present subsistence, generally end in nothing but the punishment or ruin of the ringleaders

    2. Not only grain has become somewhat cheaper, but many other things, from which the industrious poor derive an agreeable and wholesome variety of food, have become a great deal cheaper

    3. A service of plate, and the other frivolous ornaments of dress and furniture, could be purchased for a smaller quantity of commodities ; and in this would consist the sole advantage which the world could derive from that abundance

    4. The cheapness and abundance of gold and silver plate would be the sole advantage which the world could derive from the one event; and the dearness and scarcity of those trifling superfluities, the only inconveniency it could suffer from the other

    5. On the other hand, someone handicapped or sub-endowed could also derive a lot of satisfaction from a less prominent rank because of lessons well learnt

    6. But when he possesses stock sufficient to maintain him for months or years, he naturally endeavours to derive a revenue from the greater part of it, reserving only so much for his immediate consumption as may maintain him till this revenue begins to come in

    7. The rent of land and the profits of stock are everywhere, therefore, the principal sources from which unproductive hands derive their subsistence

    8. In a city where a great revenue is spent, to employ with advantage a capital for any other purpose than for supplying the consumption of that city, is probably more difficult than in one in which the inferior ranks of people have no other maintenance but what they derive from the employment of such a

    9. The increase of those particular capitals from which the owners wish to derive a revenue, without being at the trouble of employing them themselves, naturally accompanies the general increase of capitals ; or, in other words, as stock increases, the quantity of stock to be lent at interest grows gradually greater and greater

    10. The person who has a capital from which he wishes to derive a revenue, without taking the trouble to employ it himself, deliberates whether he should buy land with it, or lend it out at interest

    11. The town, indeed, may not always derive its whole subsistence from the country in its neighbourhood, or even from the territory to which it belongs, but from very distant countries; and this, though it forms no exception from the general rule, has occasioned considerable variations in the progress of opulence in different ages and nations

    12. But in the present state of Europe, when small as well as great estates derive their security from the laws of their country, nothing can be more completely absurd

    13. The inhabitants of a city, it is true, must always ultimately derive their subsistence, and the whole materials and means of their industry, from the country

    14. But those of a city, situated near either the sea-coast or the banks of a navigable river, are not necessarily confined to derive them from the country in their neighbourhood

    15. The French, in the beginning of the last war, did not derive so much advantage from this expedient as to compensate the loss of the fashion

    16. Between whatever places foreign trade is carried on, they all of them derive two distinct benefits from it

    17. They all derive great benefit from it, though that in which the merchant resides generally derives the greatest, as he is generally more employed in supplying the wants, and carrying out the superfluities of his own, than of any other particular country

    18. They would, in this case too, both gain, but they would not gain equally; and the inhabitants of the country which exported nothing but native commodities, would derive the greatest revenue from the trade

    19. Since one of the requirements for a flow experience is the ability to concentrate one’s attention, those with this ability can derive increased enjoyment of life via flow

    20. But as it obstructs the natural increase of capital, it tends rather to diminish than to increase the sum total of the revenue which the inhabitants of the country derive from the profits of stock ; a small profit upon a great capital generally affording a greater revenue than a great profit upon a small one

    21. The practice of military exercises is only the occasional occupation of the soldiers of a militia, and they derive the principal and ordinary fund of their subsistence from some other occupation

    22. It is difficult to regulate the fees of court effectually, where a person so powerful as the sovereign is to share in them and to derive any considerable part of his revenue from them

    23. Government, it has been said, by taking the management of the turnpikes into its own hands, and by employing the soldiers, who would work for a very small addition to their pay, could keep the roads in good order, at a much less expense than it can be done by trustees, who have no other workmen to employ, but such as derive their whole subsistence from their wages

    24. Were the streets of London to be lighted and paved at the expense of the treasury, is there any probability that they would be so well lighted and paved as they are at present, or even at so small an expense ? The expense, besides, instead of being raised by a local tax upon the inhabitants of each particular street, parish, or district in London, would, in this case, be defrayed out of the general revenue of the state, and would consequently be raised by a tax upon all the inhabitants of the kingdom, of whom the greater part derive no sort of benefit from the lighting and paving of the streets of London

    25. If he is naturally active and a lover of labour, it is his interest to employ that activity in any way from which he can derive some advantage, rather than in the performarnce of his duty, from which he can derive none

    26. Though the state was to derive no advantage from the instruction of the inferior ranks of people, it would still deserve its attention that they should not be altogether uninstructed

    27. The teachers of the doctrine which contains this instruction, in the same manner as other teachers, may either depend altogether for their subsistence upon the voluntary contributions of their hearers; or they may derive it from some other fund, to which the law of their country may entitle them ; such as a landed estate, a tythe or land tax

    28. The clergy could derive advantage from this immense surplus in no other way than by employing it, as the great barons employed the like surplus of their revenues, in the most profuse hospitality, and in the most extensive charity

    29. The sovereign, like, any other owner of stock, may derive a revenue from it, either by employing it himself, or by lending it

    30. A state may sometimes derive some part of its public revenue from the interest of money, as well as from the profits of stock

    31. There seems to be a hardship in obliging the proprietor to pay a tax for an untenanted house, from which he can derive no revenue, especially so very heavy a tax

    32. Some other qualities that we can derive from this configuration would be the following:

    33. Some of the little Italian states which are situated upon the Po, and the rivers which run into it, derive some revenue from duties of this kind, which are paid altogether by foreigners, and which, perhaps, are the only duties that one state can impose upon the subjects of another, without obstruction in any respect, the industry or commerce of its own

    34. If in this latter country there should be no land tax, nor any considerable duty upon the transference either of moveable or immoveable property, as is the case in Ireland, such absentees may derive a great revenue from the protection of a government, to the support of which they do not contribute a single shilling

    35. For the sake of the respect and authority which they derive from this situation, they are willing to live in a country where their capital, if they employ it themselves, will bring them less profit, and if they lend it to another, less interest; and where the very moderate revenue which they can draw from it will purchase less of the necessaries and conveniencies of life than in any other part of Europe

    36. When, by different taxes upon the necessaries and conveniencies of life, the owners and employers of capital stock find, that whatever revenue they derive from it, will not, in a particular country, purchase the same quantity of those necessaries and conveniencies which an equal revenue would in almost any other, they will be disposed to remove to some other

    37. Some of those governments, that of Pennsylvania, particularly, derive a revenue from lending this paper money to their subjects, at an interest of so much per cent

    38. It allowed him to derive satisfaction from his work, despite what went on around him

    39. I derive no pleasure from ‘hard liquor’ (spirits) so my drinking in Thailand is limited to the local beer, actually lager, usually Chang which is quite acceptable as long as it is ice cold

    40. A script that my mind will use automatically, from now on, as the master behavior in my behavioral system, making all other behaviors derive from it

    41. We can therefore derive the following: Not to bury is a heathen practice! Notwithstanding the fact that we will later see that God also used this method, but only where the people were “heathen”

    42. Oh and please don’t forget, every single on of the 30,000 denominations are correct and the other 29,999 are most probably going to hell because they have a different conviction, even if it is a small difference, but each of these reads and studies the same bible! How is this possible? How could all this come from ONE SPIRIT of ONE GOD? The only possible answer I can derive is that the bible is reduced to a mere piece of clay or putty which I can shape how, when and where I want, to suit myself, to create a “god” that serves me and nobody dares judge me! The problem of course when one does this is that you are busy with your own religion, which you cannot support, nor substantiate from scriptures

    43. A project manager should be aware of all the project management techniques and knowledge areas to be a better informed person, and he can use the relevant techniques to derive solutions, however the logic and people value consideration and application of certain solution in certain context is still an art

    44. However in some cases this method is used for Size calculation based on LOC for the programs and the final derived Size is multiplied with productivity to derive effort

    45. With this the additional effort for project management, quality assurance, configuration management, buffer effort, etc are added to derive the final effort

    46. Without size when we derive effort, we lose the advantage of comparison with other projects and also we will not able to calculate the productivity

    47. Whenever a method gives size, the effort is derived based on the past benchmarked productivity value in the organization (by multiplying) to derive the effort

    48. city, therefore, abhorring any approach to the city of piety, unhesitatingly gave in to the king, and expected to derive some great

    49. erence is toward assisting clients who derive

    50. What puzzles me is that we derive pleasure from things and

    1. Berith is derived from a root word which means "to cut," and hence a covenant is a "cutting," with reference to the cutting or dividing of animals into two

    2. Earth's exile community here on this planet is small, herself, derived of an Angel downloaded into a native body, Alan, raised from a frozen zygote by the same expedition that brought her, and the thirty one Brazilians that survived cryofreeze, with or without the intervention of the Kassikan

    3. It's written for cherons, I built a whole hierarchy from the base up, I didn't use any of the standard derived classes of cherubs, not even pets

    4. theoretical books were derived from it

    5. Then there was the account created for the receipt of funds derived from George's 'partnership' with Samuel Allcock

    6. The score is derived by the space between the first question missed and the second

    7. In the progress of the manufacture, not only the number of profits increase, but every subsequent profit is greater than the foregoing ; because the capital from which it is derived must always be greater

    8. All other revenue is ultimately derived from some one or other of these

    9. The revenue derived from labour is called wages; that derived from stock, by the person who manages or employs it, is called profit; that derived from it by the person who does not employ it himself, but lends it to another, is called the interest or the use of money

    10. The revenue of the farmer is derived partly from his labour, and partly from his stock

    11. All taxes, and all the revenue which is founded upon them, all salaries, pensions, and annuities of every kind, are ultimately derived from some one or other of those three original sources of revenue, and are paid either immediately or mediately from the wages of labour, the profits of stock, or the rent of land

    12. A produce, of which the value is principally derived from its scarcity, is necessarily degraded by its abundance

    13. Of all the commercial advantages, however, which Scotland has derived from the Union with England, this rise in the price of cattle is, perhaps, the greatest

    14. There are, indeed, a few manufactures, in which the necessary rise in the real price of the rude materials will more than compensate all the advantages which improvement can introduce into the execution of the work In carpenters' and joiners' work, and in the coarser sort of cabinet work, the necessary rise in the real price of barren timber, in consequence of the improvement of land, will more than compensate all the advantages which can be derived from the best machinery, the greatest dexterity, and the most proper division and distribution of work

    15. It was probably a household manufacture, in which every different part of the work was occasionally performed by all the different members of almost every private family, but so as to be their work only when they had nothing else to do, and not to be the principal business from which any of them derived the greater part of their subsistence

    16. The fine manufacture, on the other hand, was not, in those times, carried on in England, but in the rich and commercial country of Flanders; and it was probably conducted then, in the same manner as now, by people who derived the whole, or the principal part of their subsistence from it

    17. These are the three great, original, and constituent, orders of every civilized society, from whose revenue that of every other order is ultimately derived

    18. His revenue is, in this case, derived from his labour only

    19. The other is that which supplies his immediate consumption, and which consists either, first, in that portion of his whole stock which was originally reserved for this purpose; or, secondly, in his revenue, from whatever source derived, as it gradually comes in ; or, thirdly, in such things as had been purchased by either of these in former years, and which are not yet entirely consumed, such as a stock of clothes, household furniture, and the like

    20. The revenue, however, which is derived from such things, must always be ultimately drawn from some other source of revenue

    21. But though the conduct of all those different companies has not been unexceptionable, and has accordingly required an act of parliament to regulate it, the country, notwithstanding, has evidently derived great benefit from their trade

    22. Hence the great benefit which the country has derived from this trade

    23. But though this operation had proved not only practicable, but profitable to the bank, as a mercantile company; yet the country could have derived no benefit front it, but, on the contrary, must have suffered a very

    24. The paper of each colony being received in the payment of the provincial taxes, for the full value for which it had been issued, it necessarily derived from this use some additional value, over and above what it would have had, from the real or supposed distance of the term of its final discharge and redemption

    25. Though that part of the revenue of the inhabitants which is derived from the profits of stock, is always much greater in rich than in poor countries, it is because the stock is much greater ; in proportion to the stock, the profits are generally much less

    26. The opulence derived by

    27. derived that the present wave had to be the former, and,

    28. The trade itself has probably derived its name from it, the people of such countries being the carriers to other countries

    29. This branching genealogical tree he began to develop was derived from a process he called natural selection

    30. Their own country, however, on account of its neighbourhood, necessarily derived the greatest benefit from this market

    31. The subsistence of both is derived from his bounty, and its continuance depends upon his good pleasure

    32. A man of profession, too whose revenue is derived from another source often loves to secure his savings in the same way

    33. Europe, however, has hitherto derived much less advantage from its commerce with the East Indies, than from that with America

    34. sense of security derived from feeling "balanced", concentration upon the core by initiating a

    35. It is from this law that the inland corn trade has derived all the liberty and protection which it has ever yet enjoyed ; and both the supply of the home market and the interest of tillage are much more effectually promoted by the inland, than either by the importation or exportation trade

    36. Both institutions derived their origin, either from irresistible necessity, or from clear and evident utility

    37. The crown of Spain, by its share of the gold and silver, derived some revenue from its colonies from the moment of their first establishment

    38. Of the Advantages which Europe has derived From the Discovery of America, and from that of a Passage to the East Indies by the Cape of Good Hope

    39. The following is a summary of revelations from the spirit world as derived from the readings by mediums:

    40. However, immense pleasure or satisfaction could also be derived from other activities which have nothing to do with return on investments

    41. The distance could not much weaken the dependency of the representative upon the constituent, and the former would still feel that he owed his seat in parliament, and all the consequence which he derived from it, to the good-will of the latter

    42. The sovereigns of China, of ancient Egypt, and of the different kindoms into which Indostan has, at different times, been divided, have always derived the whole, or by far the most considerable part, of their revenue, from some sort of land tax or land rent

    43. Among those nations of husbandmen, who are but just come out of the shepherd state, and who are not much advanced beyond that state, such as the Greek tribes appear to have been about the time of the Trojan war, and our German and Scythian ancestors, when they first settled upon the ruins of the western empire; the sovereign or chief is, in the same manner, only the greatest landlord of the country, and is maintained in the same manner as any other landlord, by a revenue derived from his own private estate

    44. When Agamemnon, in Homer, offers to Achilles, for his friendship, the sovereignty of seven Greek cities, the sole advantage which he mentions as likely to be derived from it was, that the people would honour him with presents

    45. As long as such presents, as long as the emoluments of justice, or what may be called the fees of court, constituted, in this manner, the whole ordinary revenue which the sovereign derived from his sovereignty, it could not well be expected, it could not even decently be proposed, that he should give them up altogether

    46. Even where the reward of the master does not arise altogether from this natural revenue, it still is not necessary that it should be derived from that general revenue of the society, of which the collection and application are, in most countries, assigned to the executive power

    47. Small republics have sometimes derived a considerable revenue from the profit of mercantile projects

    48. A tax upon the rent of houses, so far as it falls upon the inhabitants, must be drawn from the same source as the rent itself, and must be paid from their revenue, whether derived from the wages of labour, the profits of stock, or the rent of land

    49. This mode of taxation, therefore, it seems evident, could never, without the most grievous oppression, produce a revenue nearly equal to what is derived from the present mode without any oppression

    50. In spite of all the laws against bribery and corruption, the bounty of the candidates, together with the occasional distributions of coin which were ordered by the senate, were the principal funds from which, during the latter times of the Roman republic, the poorer citizens derived their subsistence

    1. return an instance of a any class that derives from ActionResult class

    2. “Yes, as I pointed out before, this is how and where the octave derives its 'inner' structure

    3. Whoever derives his revenue from a fund which is his own, must draw it either from his labour, from his stock, or from his land

    4. From some it derives a flavour which no culture or management can equal, it is supposed, upon any other

    5. Food is, in this manner, not only the original source of rent, but every other part of the produce of land which afterwards affords rent, derives that part of its value from the improvement of the powers of labour in producing food, by means of the improvement and cultivation of land

    6. The advantage which the landlord derives from planting can nowhere exceed, at least for any considerable time, the rent which these could afford him ; and in an inland country, which is highly cuitivated, it will frequently not fall much short of this rent

    7. If it is to be let to a tenant for rent, as the house itself can produce nothing, the tenant must always pay the rent out of some other revenue, which he derives, either from labour, or stock, or land

    8. He feels that an artificer is the servant of his customers, from whom he derives his subsistence; but that a planter who cultivates his own land, and derives his necessary subsistence from the labour of his own family, is really a master, and independent of all the world

    9. Each tradesman or artificer derives his subsistence from the employment, not of one, but of a hundred or a thousand different customers

    10. The importation of gold and silver is not the principal, much less the sole benefit, which a nation derives from its foreign trade

    11. They all derive great benefit from it, though that in which the merchant resides generally derives the greatest, as he is generally more employed in supplying the wants, and carrying out the superfluities of his own, than of any other particular country

    12. Secondly, In some countries the expense of coinage is defrayed by the government; in others, it is defrayed by the private people, who carry their bullion to the mint, and the government even derives some revenue from the coinage

    13. The city of Amsterdam derives a considerable revenue from the bank

    14. Holland, perhaps, approaches the nearest to this character of any, though still very remote from it; and Holland, it is acknowledged, not only derives its whole wealth, but a great part of its necessary subsistence, from foreign trade

    15. But as the law for the encouragement of coinage derives its origin from those vulgar prejudices which have been introduced by the mercantile system, I judged it more proper to reserve them for this chapter

    16. The power of Spain and Portugal, on the contrary, derives some support from the taxes levied upon their colonies

    17. The surplus produce of the colonies, however, is the original source of all that increase of enjoyments and industry which Europe derives from the discovery and colonization of America, and the exclusive trade of the mother countries tends to render this source much less abundant than it otherwise would be

    18. The presents which they make him upon such occasions constitute the whole ordinary revenue, the whole of the emoluments which, except, perhaps, upon some very extraordinary emergencies, he derives from his dominion over them

    19. In other universities, the teacher is prohibited from receiving any honorary or fee from his pupils, and his salary constitutes the whole of the revenue which he derives from his office

    20. It seldom happens that a man, in any part of his life, derives any conveniency or advantage from some of the most laborious and troublesome parts of his education

    21. The state, however, derives no inconsiderable advantage from their instruction

    22. The canton of Berne derives a considerable revenue by lending a part of its treasure to foreign states, that is, by placing it in the public funds of the different indebted nations of Europe, chiefly in those of France and England

    23. The revenue which the great body of the people derives from land is, in proportion, not to the rent, but to the produce of the land

    24. Though there is not at present in Europe, any civilized state of any kind which derives the greater part of its public revenue from the rent of lands which are the property of the state; yet, in all the great monarchies of Europe, there are still many large tracts of land which belong to the crown

    25. But the revenue which the crown derives from the duties or custom and excise, would necessarily increase with the revenue and consumption of the people

    26. During the minority of a man of great fortune, he contributes commonly very little, by his consumption, towards the support of that state from whose protection he derives a great revenue

    27. That derives from the statue of Pallas Athena, which graced the Acropolis of Athens in the fifth century B

    28. Its renowned symbol, the mythical Merlion, a term that derives from the words “mermaid” and “lion”, takes the shape of an icon half fish and half lion

    29. Of the five entrances to the park, we chose the West entrance, in the state of Montana that derives its name from the Spanish word “Montaña” (Mountain), and which conjures visions of natural marvels

    30. This border town of two thousand inhabitants during the months of tourism and about eight hundred during the rest of the year, derives its name from the word “skagua”, which in the language of the Tlingit Indians means “home of the North

    31. shapes the appearance, but rather the object’s appearance derives from the object and its

    32. For Jellinek the force of law derives from the fact that it is enacted by the state

    33. For Kelsen, law is a binding norm, and nothing more; it has no ethical or moral content so far as the lawyer is concerned, and its validity derives purely causally from the fact that it is enacted with the power of the state behind it

    34. Warrant officer: an officer senior to all chief petty officers and junior to all commissioned officers who derives authority from a warrant issued by the Navy or the Coast Guard

    35. But the word liberal derives originally from the Latin term liber, which means free

    36. From this calculation, the theory derives a single number, Φ (pronounced

    37. lives of others, he derives no benefit for himself

    38. that is what appears a negative action, derives a positive reaction

    39. uted to it, the evaluative component, from which it derives its status

    40. anyone derives 5+3 = 8 and here 8 is a result

    41. ultimately derives from the same source

    42. electromagnetism and gravity, and ultimately derives from the same source

    43. And though he was instrumental in applying calculus to matters of physics, his fame derives from the introduction of the concept of gravity and his laws of inertia, acceleration and reaction that helped shape the future of physics and mechanics

    44. “All of that may be true, but since it is in your head, it derives some, if not all, of its energy to operate from you,” Deanna said

    45. He derives easy and constantly available Narcissistic Supply from them

    46. The strength of a nation derives from the integrity of the

    47. A New Earth derives its name from a Biblical verse referring to the rising

    48. ‘What about Sathyam?’ thought Prasad, looking for ways to bring about Roopa’s fall? ‘He’s one of those colorless characters, without a conviction to name, and lo, the society labels such as good-natured! While their manner derives its means from the lack of exposure, their signature is not sourced in a strong character either

    49. Light in quality is God and love derives from the will of God

    50. So, it derives mercy, tenderness, justice, and favor from Al’lah, and its tongue will utter nothing other than that which brings blessing and correction

    1. Does she even continue 'running' our souls when we die, harvesting them like you ghosts? Or is it possible she is deriving her nourishment from the 'running' of any conscious soul within her, so you could think of conscious minds as her 'mitochondria' in a spiritual sense? I tend to believe more in that theory of religion myself

    2. When the stock which a man possesses is no more than sufficient to maintain him for a few days or a few weeks, he seldom thinks of deriving any revenue from it

    3. Yet, I had enjoyed them all, deriving thrill out of the

    4. This is possible by deriving a new class from the existing one

    5. However, in reality, they are mainly interested in deriving economic benefits by claiming to be the right wing

    6. Thus deriving the term Vam Pŷr, which means Slave to the People of the East, and forming a logical history to the creation of the German word, Vampyre

    7. --- length function is called for deriving the number of characters

    8. (Retention x ROE), and proceed with deriving “the rule of thumb” method

    9. several other deductions will be made at this time as well, and deriving a coherent NOPAT

    10. lips” when we are wrong? Statistically deriving a prediction interval is not the same as

    11. have dual use and have both fixed and variable costs, deriving a generic measurement is a

    12. Chuck looked over my shoulder and saw the portal where the humming sound was deriving from

    13. He inhales it and keeps deriving benefit out of it while you see him distracted and absorbed in life’s affairs

    14. § He also revealed the laws of divorce deriving them form the Holy Qur’an, and the way of fulfilling these stipulations and rules in case of recalcitrance (on the part of the wife) and rising of discord between the two mates

    15. Since virtualnisms cannot feel empathy for us, because they have no mirroring capabilities, then deriving the definition and acts of love from the business iModel of the profit driven, cost efficient heart is to guarantee that love will be bent by the gravity of contract and not liberated by the gift of creativity

    16. He also revealed the laws of divorce, deriving them from the Holy Qur’an, and revealed the way to fulfill these stipulations and rules in case of recalcitrance (on the part of the wife) and the rising of discord between the two mates

    17. So, all what in the universe prostrate themselves to God and keep deriving provision from Him and directing themselves toward Him

    18. He also revealed the laws of divorce deriving them form the Holy Qur'an, and the way of fulfilling these stipulations and rules in case of recalcitrance (on the part of the wife) and rising of discord between the two mates

    19. He also revealed the laws of divorce deriving them form the Holy Qur’an, and the way of fulfilling these stipulations and rules in case of recalcitrance (on the part of the wife) and rising of discord between the two mates

    20. Then the scholar replied him saying that the rain water is for plants and animals, and he revealed to him with the cogent evidence the sources of spring water in the whole world deriving his demonstration from the Holy Qur’an, and that the running of the big and small rivers on the surface of the earth is not ascribed at all to the rain water, a reply which is something unknown by any of the eastern and western scientists

    21. This is as a result of over concentrating on one or few areas and not deriving the satisfaction that comes from other areas of life

    22. Governments on all levels could indeed spend tax revenue on a much higher cause, namely those functions delineated in founding documents, town charters, and legal statutes describing those tasks essential for smooth civic administration --- not on causes where the funds are best generated by those directly deriving the enjoyment or benefit of said activities

    23. Most men have this stupid habit of deriving

    24. or numerals, for deriving equations or formula, has the potential of

    25. insisted, on deriving the account of the first beginnings of

    26. was decorated with wrinkles deriving from a time long lost

    27. other, a sensual apparition deriving from the pages of the most

    28. Father and son in an embrace, deriving what comfort they could from each another, psychic and physical

    29. Their weapon of choice is the stock market: where they systematically blow up into bubbles and then collapse them: deriving trillions in profit from both sides of the orchestrated boom & bust cycles which they manipulate at their whim

    30. There is additional validation for deriving these dates by counting back 1440 years from 5760 (2000

    31. Thus it happens that the Impressionist movement has produced chiefly pictures inspired by the actual world of visual phenomena around us, the older point of view producing most of the pictures deriving their inspiration from the glories of the imagination, the mental world in the mind of the artist

    32. True it is I am a gentleman of known house, of estate and property, and entitled to the five hundred sueldos mulct; and it may be that the sage who shall write my history will so clear up my ancestry and pedigree that I may find myself fifth or sixth in descent from a king; for I would have thee know, Sancho, that there are two kinds of lineages in the world; some there be tracing and deriving their descent from kings and princes, whom time has reduced little by little until they end in a point like a pyramid upside down; and others who spring from the common herd and go on rising step by step until they come to be great lords; so that the difference is that the one were what they no longer are, and the others are what they formerly were not

    33. Standard deviation is calculated as an intermediate step to deriving the p value, which is a significance test (one-tailed t-test) for the mean P&L being >0

    34. As the futures move downward in price, the futures equivalents decrease, thereby deriving less benefit from the price movement

    35. The possibility of deriving profit from time decay depends, among other things, on the expensiveness of options that may be expressed through the implied volatility (IV)

    36. Fanny went to her every two or three days: it seemed a kind of fascination: she could not be easy without going, and yet it was without loving her, without ever thinking like her, without any sense of obligation for being sought after now when nobody else was to be had; and deriving no higher pleasure from her conversation than occasional amusement, and that often at the expense of her judgment, when it was raised by pleasantry on people or subjects which she wished to be respected

    37. Fanny’s spirits lived on it half the morning, deriving some accession of pleasure from its writer being himself to go away

    38. The woman who could speak of him, and speak only of his appearance! What an unworthy attachment! To be deriving support from the commendations of Mrs

    39. Fanny's spirits lived on it half the morning, deriving some accession of pleasure from its writer being himself to go away

    40. If, however, a caterpillar were taken out of a hammock made up, for instance, to the third stage, and were put into one finished up to the sixth stage, so that much of its work was already done for it, far from deriving any benefit from this, it was much embarrassed, and, in order to complete its hammock, seemed forced to start from the third stage, where it had left off, and thus tried to complete the already finished work

    41. We are cheered when we observe the vulture feeding on the carrion which disgusts and disheartens us, and deriving health and strength from the repast

    42. Clearly deriving its inspiration and character from the Princess Maria Ivanovna, it was a circle which, for me, had a wholly novel and attractive character of logicalness mingled with simplicity and refinement

    43. I can have no hopes of deriving any thing further than experience from the past Administrations

    44. States, deriving large revenues from commerce, chose to retain them for their own treasuries

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    Synonyms for "derive"

    derive educe deduce deduct infer gain come descend obtain acquire procure receive conclude determine evolve

    "derive" definitions

    reason by deduction; establish by deduction


    come from

    develop or evolve from a latent or potential state

    come from; be connected by a relationship of blood, for example