be derived

References in classic literature ?
Very little assistance to the State could be derived from the epistolary intercourse of Mrs.
But it may be fancied, that from the naked skeleton of the stranded whale, accurate hints may be derived touching his true form.
But, by the best contradictory authorities, this Grecian story of Hercules and the whale is considered to be derived from the still more ancient Hebrew story of Jonah and the whale; and vice versa; certainly they are very similar.
It is also argued that ideas, or rather ideals, must be derived from a previous state of existence because they are more perfect than the sensible forms of them which are given by experience.
These limited data do indicate an excess risk of childhood cancer following intrauterine irradiation during the bombings; the pertinent question is whether the risk coefficient (risk per unit dose) that may be derived from the Japanese cohort study is compatible with the risk estimates that may be obtained from the findings of the case-control studies of fetal exposure (Boice and Miller 1999; Doll and Wakeford 1997; Wakeford 1995).
Since the chronic disease score can be derived from electronic pharmacy data, it lends itself to use as a risk-adjuster in automated systems for monitoring surgical site infection, particularly in patients discharged from the hospital who do not return to the hospital for care.