Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913 + 1828)
result(s) from the 1913
De*rive" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Derived (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Deriving.] [F. dériver, L. derivare; de- + rivus stream, brook. See Rival.]
1. 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. [Obs.]
For fear it [water] choke up the pits . . . they [the workman] derive it by other drains.
Her due loves derived to that vile witch's share.
Derived to us by tradition from Adam to Noah.
2. To receive, as from a source or origin; to obtain by descent or by transmission; to draw; to deduce; -- followed by from.
3. To trace the origin, descent, or derivation of; to recognize transmission of; as, he derives this word from the Anglo-Saxon.
From these two causes . . . an ancient set of physicians derived all diseases.
4. (Chem.) To obtain one substance from another by actual or theoretical substitution; as, to derive an organic acid from its corresponding hydrocarbon.
Syn. -- To trace; deduce; infer.
De*rive" (?), v. i. To flow; to have origin; to descend; to proceed; to be deduced.
Power from heaven
Derives, and monarchs rule by gods appointed.