ripari-, ripa-, rip-, riv-

(Latin: ripa, river, stream; bank, river bank, shore)

arrival (uh RIGH vuhl) (s) (noun), rivals (pl)
1. Someone, or something, recently coming to a place or joining a group.
2. An aircraft, train, or bus reaching an airport or station.
3. The reaching of a goal or objective as a result of some effort or a process.

The coming to, or reaching a place, from a distance, whether by water, as in its original sense, or by land.

4. Etymology: from Middle English arrivaile; from Old French arriver, "to arrive"; from Vulgar Latin arripare, "to touch the shore"; from ad-, "to" and Latin ripa, "shore, bank".
arrive (uh RIGHV) (verb), arrives; arrived; arriving
1. To reach a place after coming from another place.
2. To be delivered, or brought, to someone or something: Mildred was waiting for the mail to arrive.
3. To begin, or to happen, after a period of time or of waiting: The contractors were told that they would have to complete the construction work before winter arrives.
4. To reach a decision after thinking about or discussing a problem: Joe was asked how he was able to arrive at a decision to write so many pages.
5. To enter life by being born: The baby arrived on the day that the doctor had predicted.
6. Having reached a destination or place: Jane arrived at the hotel and went to her room after the taxi took her there from the airport.
7. Etymology: from Old French ariver, "to come to land"; from Latin arripare, "to touch the shore"; from ad ripam, "to the shore"; from ad, "to" + ripa, "shore", with an original meaning of "coming ashore after a long voyage".
derivable (adjective) (not comparable)
1. Relating to that which may be drawn, or received, as from some source: Mary learned in her English class at school that many words were derivable from the Latin and Greek languages.
2. A reference to anything that can be received from ancestors: A derivable estate often comes from a relative.
derivation (der" uh VAY shuhn (s) (noun), derivations (pl)
1. The origin, or source, of something; such as, a word or someone's name.
2. The formation of a term, from another one or from a basic form.
3. The historical origin and development of an entry: An etymology is an example of a derivation
4. A mathematical, or logical argument, whose steps show that the conclusion follows necessarily from initial assumptions.
5. The act of obtaining something from a source or issuing from a source.
6. Etymology: from Latin derivare, "to lead or to draw off (a stream of water) from its source".

Then from Old French deriver. "to flow, to pour out; to originate".

derivative (di RIV uh tiv) (s) (noun), derivatives (pl)
1. An idea, language, term, or other thing that has developed from something else that is similar to it.
2. A word that is formed from another word; for example, "quickly" from "quick" or "electricity" from "electric".
3. A chemical substance that is formed from a related substance; such as, an opium derivative.
4. A financial product that can be traded and whose value depends on the value of some other asset or combination of assets.

A contract, or security, that derives its value from that of another form ov security or from the value of a rate; such as, interest or a currency exchange, or the index of a stock index.

Derivatives often take the form of customized contracts transacted outside of security exchanges, while other contracts; such as, standard index options and futures, are openly traded on such exchanges.

A derivative is also defined as a contract to buy or to sell an asset or to exchange cash, based on a specified condition, event, occurrence, or another contract.

5. Etymology: from French derivatif (15th century), from Latin derivativus, from the past participle stem of derivare, "to lead or to draw off (a stream of water) from its source"; from de, "from" + rivus. "stream".
derive (di RIGHV) (verb), derives; derived; deriving
1. To obtain, or to receive, or to come from a source.
2. To arrive at by reasoning; to deduce or to infer: Mildred always strives to derive a conclusion from facts rather than from guessing.
3. To trace the origin, or development, of a word.
4. To develop from another word or a source word or term.
5. To create a chemical substance from another substance.
6. Etymology: from Old French deriver; from Latin derivare, "to lead" or "to draw off (a stream of water) from its source"; from the phrase de rivo, from de, "from" + rivus, "stream".
deriver (s) (noun), derivers (pl)
1. Someone who draws something from a source.
2. Anyone who receives, or obtains something; especially, from a specified person or place.
Riparia (s) (noun), Riparias (pl)
A species of birds that are closely associated with rivers: Riparias are swallow-like birds with dark brown and white plumage that excavate nest holes in sandy banks and cliffs near water.

The Riparias nest in tunnels usually produced by the birds themselves in a natural sand bank or earth mound along streams or rivers.

Riparias lay white eggs, which are incubated by both parents, in a nest of straw, grass and feathers in a chamber at the end of the burrow.

riparial (adjective), more riparial, most riparial
A reference to plants, or even animals, that grow on or live on the banks of water ways.
riparian (ri PAR ee uhn) (adjective), more riparian, most riparian
A reference to land on or near the bank of a river, a stream, or a lake: The Smiths were looking for a cottage on a piece of property where they could enjoy the riparian wildlife in their area from their front porch.
Pertaining to something that lives on a river bank or edge of a lake.
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riparian right (s) (noun), riparian rights (pl)
A person who owns land near a coarse of flowing water has legal privileges to access the use of the shore and the water.
riparious (adjective), more riparious, most riparious
Pertaining to something the lives along the banks of streams; such as, an animal or a plant.
ripicola (s) (noun), ripicolas (pl)
Life that exists by streams of water that is flowing.
ripicole (verb), ripicoles; ripicoled; ripicoling: river banks
To live on the banks of estuaries.
ripicolic (adjective), more ripicolic, most ripicolic
A reference to plants and animals living on the edge of calm water.

Cross references of word families that are related directly, or indirectly, to: "river, stream": amni-; fluvio-; meand-; oceano-; potamo-.