**Derive** may refer to:

- Derive (computer algebra system), a commercial computer algebra system made by Texas Instruments
- Dérive, the spontaneous exploration of urban landscapes guided by aesthetic instinct.
- dérive – Zeitschrift für Stadtforschung, an Austrian science magazine on urbanism

### Other articles related to "derive":

... the mass fractions of the constituents The approximate molar masses in kg/mol are First

**derive**the molality of the solvent, in mol/kg, and use that to

**derive**all the ... this case, there is a more direct equation we use it to

**derive**the molality of HF The mole fractions may be derived from this result ...

... There is some controversy over which granulocytes

**derive**from CFU-GM ... Some sources state that basophils also

**derive**from CFU-GM, but that eosinophils come from "CFU-Eos" ... Other sources state that basophils do not

**derive**from CFU-GM, but from a distinct CFU, titled "CFU-Baso" ...

**Derive**(computer Algebra System)

...

**Derive**was a computer algebra system, developed as a successor to muMATH by the Soft Warehouse in Honolulu, Hawaii, now owned by Texas Instruments ...

**Derive**was implemented in muLISP, also by Soft Warehouse ... The last and final version is

**Derive**6.1 for MS-Windows ...

**Derive**(computer Algebra System) - Literature

... Glynn, Exploring Math from Algebra to Calculus with

**Derive**, A Mathematical Assistant, Mathware Inc, 1992, ISBN 0-9623629-0-5 Leon Magiera, General ... Handbook on application system

**Derive**... Computers algebra systems

**Derive**...

### Famous quotes containing the word derive:

“What men have called friendship is only a social arrangement, a mutual adjustment of interests, an interchange of services given and received; it is, in sum, simply a business from which those involved propose to *derive* a steady profit for their own self-love.”

—François, Duc De La Rochefoucauld (1613–1680)

“To not be afraid in our world is the message that doesn’t *derive* from reason, but maybe from this mysterious capacity given to humans which we call—not without a little embarrassment—faith.”

—Friedrich Dürrenmatt (1921–1990)

“Men are like plants; the goodness and flavor of the fruit proceeds from the peculiar soil and exposition in which they grow. We are nothing but what we *derive* from the air we breathe, the climate we inhabit, the government we obey, the system of religion we profess, and the nature of our employment.”

—Michel Guillaume Jean De Crevecoeur (1735–1813)