Derive's math repertoire includes numerical and symbolic algebra, exact and approximate arithmetic, calculus, trigonometry, and matrix algebra.
Derive also sequentially numbers each expression you work on.
Griffin uses Derive's symbolic and calculus capabilities for his signal processing analyses.
One characteristic that makes Derive easy to use is its use of logical syntax for its expressions.
As in earlier versions, Derive annotates each expression in an algebra window with its derivation.
Changes in Derive for Windows include the standard Windows items you see on other applications, such as a command toolbar, substitution dialogs, file-menu commands, and a context-sensitive help menu.
The efficiency of Derive's symbolic processing algorithms is also reflected in its portability.
Triangular rule: Like the treaties with Luxembourg and South Africa, this rule imposes a 15% withholding tax when a resident of one CS derives dividends.
Triangular rule: Like the treaties with Luxembourg and Switzerland, this rule imposes a 15% withholding tax when a resident of South Africa derives interest or royalties from the U.S., the income is attributable to a PE in a third jurisdiction, and the profits of that PE are subject to an aggregate effective tax rate in South Africa and the third jurisdiction that is less than 50% of the general rate of company tax applicable in South Africa (i.e., for treaty benefits to apply, the aggregate tax rate must be at least 17.5%, 50% of the South Africa normal tax rate of 35%).
When a Luxembourg resident derives income or owns capital that may be taxed in the U.S., Luxembourg will exempt such items from tax, but in determining the applicable tax rate, Luxembourg may include those items in income.(95) When a Luxembourg resident derives dividends or interest that may be taxed in the U.S., Luxembourg will allow a deduction from its tax for the tax paid in the U.S., not to exceed that part of the Luxembourg income tax computed before the credit attributable to the income items derived from the U.S.(96) Luxembourg exempts U.S.-source dividends paid to Luxembourg companies, if the recipient has held directly since the beginning of its accounting year at least 10% of the payer's capital, and the payer is subject to U.S.
The second, and related problem, derives
from Lipset's apparent confusion about the meaning of exceptionalism itself, which leads him to draw matters into his discussion which seem to have no place there.