Is derivative a scrabble word?

Official Scrabble Players Dictionary YES

Official Tournament and Club Word List YES

Collins Scrabble Words YES

Is derivative valid Words with Friends?

Words with Friends YES

Official Scrabble Players Dictionary YES

Official Tournament and Club Word List YES

Collins Scrabble Words YES

Is derivative valid Words with Friends?

Words with Friends YES

- NOUN:
- a word formed by derivation
- something which is based on another source
- a word derived from another or from a root in the same or another language
- a substance that is derived chemically from a specified compound
- an arrangement or product (such as a future, option, or warrant) whose value derives from and is dependent on the value of an underlying asset, such as a commodity, currency, or security
- an expression representing the rate of change of a function with respect to an independent variable.
- That which is derived; anything obtained or deduced from another.
- A word formed from another word, by a prefix or suffix, an internal modification, or some other change; a word which takes its origin from a root.
- A chord, not fundamental, but obtained from another by inversion; or, vice versa, a ground tone or root implied in its harmonics in an actual chord.
- An agent which is adapted to produce a derivation (in the medical sense).
- A derived function; a function obtained from a given function by a certain algebraic process.
- A substance so related to another substance by modification or partial substitution as to be regarded as derived from it; thus, the amido compounds are derivatives of ammonia, and the hydrocarbons are derivatives of methane, benzene, etc.
- the result of mathematical differentiation; the instantaneous change of one quantity relative to another; df(x)/dx
- a compound obtained from, or regarded as derived from, another compound
- a financial instrument whose value is based on another security
- (linguistics) a word that is derived from another word ADJECTIVE:
- formed by derivation
- imitative of the work of another artist, writer, etc., and usually disapproved of for that reason
- originating from, based on, or influenced by
- (of a product) having a value deriving from an underlying variable asset
- Obtained by derivation; derived; not radical, original, or fundamental; originating, deduced, or formed from something else; secondary; as, a derivative conveyance; a derivative word.
- resulting from or employing derivation

- Darwin assures them that they have been talking derivative doctrine all their lives without knowing it.
- Wedgwood undertakes to show that their number and that of their derivative applications is much larger than is ordinarily supposed.
- These elements must be pure, must be concepts, further, not derivative or composite, but fundamental concepts, and their number must be complete.
- Like helium, lead may be a derivative from more than one sequence of radioactive changes.
- That this may be perceived, it shall now be told where in the brains these first principles are, and how they become derivative.
- But the Kamahayanikan while admitting the Trimurti makes it a derivative, and not even a primary derivative, of the original Buddha spirit.
- Giovanni e Paolo, with its derivative dome and golden balls, the leaning tower of S.
- His loves, his poetry, his restlessness were all derivative from this one idea.
- In uranium, we have the one obvious derivative uranium-X, and the question remains whether this one descent can be connected with any other individual or family.
- Among the American Indians the taboo and derivative prohibitions are used chiefly in connection with marriage and clan or gentile organization.
- Most teachers will admit that each lesson should be a collection of connected facts and that every science should consist of a series of derivative and mutually dependent lessons.
- But these compositions are somewhat uncharacteristic and derivative.
- One thing the earlier compositions are not, and that is, derivative.
- In so far as Latin literature was founded on the Greek, that is, in so far as it was a derivative and imitative literature, it was not very fit for missionary purposes.
- Later Romance is known everywhere by its derivative, secondary, consciously literary character.
- His poetry is all derivative, and might be best described as imitation poetry.
- Externally, Turpentine is stimulating and counter-irritating, and derivative.
- STREET, 387 Disguised Derivative Words in English, 570 E.
- RULES OF SPELLING USED IN FORMING DERIVATIVE WORDS 6 PART II.
- A LATIN PRIMITIVE, or root, is a Latin word from which a certain number of English derivative words is formed.
- Nevertheless we believe that their power is of a secondary and derivative character.
- Angular brackets, sculptured with knots, grotesque heads, and foliage, are affixed to the base of these derivative pillars.
- If Trollope can be said to be derivative at all, it is Thackeray who most influenced him.
- The more derivative, unfathomable, and opaque is the prevalent idea of the gods, the harder it is for a rational feeling to establish itself in their regard.
- To realise that the national idea in Ireland arouses an emotion, at once massive, intense, and enduring, is to understand many derivative riddles.
- But how was he to escape a derivative gain? So Abigail asked.
- The yield is from 100 parts di-nitro-toluene, 150 parts of the tri-nitro derivative.

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