evolved from

See: dependent
References in classic literature ?
As these thoughts, which have here to be set down in words, were flashed into the doomed man's brain rather than evolved from it the captain nodded to the sergeant.
To a man who has never seen the extraordinary nobility, strength, and grace that the devoted generations of ship-builders have evolved from some pure nooks of their simple souls, the sight that could be seen five-and-twenty years ago of a large fleet of clippers moored along the north side of the New South Dock was an inspiring spectacle.
Granting the possibility of spiritual apparition and even materialization, yet the apparition and materialization of a half-gallon brown clay jug--a piece of coarse, heavy pottery evolved from nothing--that is hardly thinkable.
Excoffier suspects that modern humans evolved from one of several ancient H.
The day-to-day computing needs of home and business users have evolved from basic email, Web browsing and word processing to downloading music, photo editing, movie viewing, Web conferencing, and advanced office productivity.
In the case of fighter aircraft technology, following World War II, technology evolved from reciprocating engines to jet engines driving changes to basic aircraft design.
But Darwin himself feared that if certain biological structures were irreducible, they could not have evolved from simpler forms.
My feeling is that the entire large superfamily [of steroid receptors and related nuclear receptors] evolved from one of the more primitive known orphans," says O'Malley.
In 1970, Carroll proposed that amniotes evolved from a line of miniature amphibians, much smaller than brutes like Acanthostega.
Mammals are termed synapsids because they evolved from animals with one skull opening behind each eye.