Q: derive from とはどういう意味ですか?

to extract
obtain something from an original source

petrol is derived from crude oil .. for example

modern French is derived from Latin

hope this helps.

Q: derived とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It means “to come from”
Q: derived とはどういう意味ですか?
A: It can mean a lack of something, such as sleep deprived; you are not getting enough sleep


Q: derive を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Her grandparents derived such pleasure from telling her boyfriend about many of the embarrassing things she did as a child.
Q: derive pleasure を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Here are some examples from Google:

- Why do we derive pleasure from imaginary things?
- Some people derive pleasure from watching horror movies.
- I derive pleasure from my work.
- It's so nice to be able to derive pleasure from the simple things in life.
- Gossipers derive pleasure from other people's misfortunes.
- Mr Ying is one of those happy people who derive pleasure from helping others.
- It's no secret that we derive pleasure from doing things we enjoy, such as playing our favorite video game.
- It could be that human brains are hardwired to derive pleasure from punishing competitors.
- We learn to derive pleasure from the shape of the food, its packaging, and even who we eat or drink with.
- Some otherwise healthy people just don't derive pleasure from music, scientists report in the March 17 Current Biology.
- Those who derive pleasure from child porn cannot be rehabilitated.
- Most obviously, the sadist may derive pleasure from feelings of power, authority, and control, and from the 'suffering' of the masochist.
- Two studies led by psychological scientist Erin Buckels of the University of British Columbia revealed that people who score high on a measure of sadism seem to derive pleasure from behaviours that hurt others, and are even willing to expend extra effort to make someone else suffer.
- Lakeview Health helps patients regain healthy relationships with family and friends, regain their ability to derive pleasure from hobbies and other activities and help them deal with difficult challenges by using newly learned skills and tools that help maintain their sobriety and recovery.
Q: derive を使った例文を教えて下さい。

I (derive/gain) satisfaction from learning.
Q: derive を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: @Tantal: 'The word 'apple' is derived from Old English 'aeppel''
in a maths exam: 'using this formula, derive the equation for acceleration'
Q: derive を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: Here are a few examples:
-I derive from a Chinese background
-The suggestion derived from a thought I had last night
-Many of my fellow classmates all derived from one particular country
-The derivation of my education was due to my schooling as a child

This word isn't too common, I would say, but common enough that you'll probably hear it (not in everyday use, but if one knows their vocabulary, the word might pop up)

Hope this makes sense😁


Q: derive from と stem from と originate from はどう違いますか?
A: Much of the book's appeal derives from the personality of its central character.

The hatred stems from their past.

Love originates from the heart.
Q: derived of と derived from はどう違いますか?
A: Derivation refers to sources or roots and is always followed by the preposition of.

"Do you know the derivation of the word “salary”?"

Derive can mean “to obtain something” or “to have roots in something,” and is always followed by the preposition from.

Although we enjoy canoeing and other water sports, we derive the most pleasure from sailing on the Ottawa River.
Q: derive と get と receive はどう違いますか?
A: Derive doesn’t regard items like the other two, it’s more like originate in a sense. Ex: “the word man is derived from the Sanskrit word manu.”

Get can be either you “get an item from the store” or “you get sick from being out too long.” Or “He gets the concept of the word.”

Receive is more object based. “They received an invitation/package/etc.”
Less commonly (but still correct) is usage like “Her speech was not well received.” (As in it wasn’t understood or wasn’t liked.)

Q: derive と originate はどう違いますか?
A: Derive is usually to get/obtain something from a specific source, originate is where something begins/comes from
Q: derive と get と receive はどう違いますか?
A: “Get” and “receive” are more common. Examples of “derive”:

He derives some sort of pleasure from making me angry.
She derives satisfaction from working hard.

Incorrect examples:

X I derived a phone call from her.
X I derived flowers for my birthday.


Q: derive は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: Here’s derive used in a sentence -“It is impossible to derive the correct answer without the proper formula. “
Q: derive form được dùng trong ngữ cảnh nào? は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: because in there so many difficulties
Q: derive from は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: Derive means to take, receive, or obtain especially from a specified source. For example you could say “I derived great happiness from helping you with your question.” Hope that helps 😊
Q: derive from は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください


Q: If we want to say A originate from B. We use A derive from B or A is derived from B?
A: A is derived from B, or, A originates from B.
Q: Could you explain why "derive" is used instead of "derives" in the first sentence while "has" is used instead of "have" in the second sentence. Thank you in advance.
Mr Ying is one of those people who derive pleasure from helping others.
She is one of the few people in the English Department who has tenure.
A: The first case is clear: the verb refers to the "people" so it is plural. The second one could be that "the few" is considered a singular, but I think it has more to do with the fact that sometimes you use a singular verb in that kind of a sentence to put the focus on the "one", on her, in this case. The second sentence is a difficult one, because it certainly could have either a singular or plural verb in British English. I think it's singular to put the focus on her.
Q: "I'm not sure, but he may derive pain from what others have. Therefore he also can be rendered unhappy by envy" この表現は自然ですか?
A: Very high level and super natural!
Q: If I derive inspiration from your message including an interesting scene, I might draw it.
A: AHHHHH. Okay. The way you just phrased it in your explanation is the best way to say it.

My first sentence:
"..I derive inspiration from your message of an interesting scene.."
This means the inspiration came from the message, and the interesting scene is a product of the inspiration (which came from the message). So the interesting scene is of (from) the "inspiration from your message." The word "of" shows possesion. The "interesting scene's inspiration from your message" essentially means the same thing.

The second sentence:
This just means you're deriving both inspiration and an interesting scene from the message. Each are separately a product of the message.

All in all the sentences mean the same thing because the interesting scene and inspiration are both coming from the message in the end, but I admit the 1st one is a lot more complicated. It'd probably be best not to use it.

~If you need any more clarification, ask me.