different:  English acquired different via Old French different from different-, the present participial stem of Latin differre, a compound verb formed from the prefix dis- ‘apart’ and ferre ‘carry’ (related to English bear). Latin differre had two distinct strands of meaning that sprang from the original literal ‘carry apart, scatter, disperse, separate’: one was ‘put off, delay’, from which English gets defer; the other ‘become or be unlike’, whence English differ  and different. The derived indifferent  originally meant ‘not differentiating or discriminating’. => bear, dilatory
late 14c., from Old French different (14c.), from Latin differentem (nominative differens) "differing, different," present participle of differre "to set apart" (see differ). Colloquial sense of "special" attested by 1912. Related: Differently.
1. Things might have been different if I'd talked a bit more.
2. Since the birds interbreed they cannot be classed as different species.
3. These expressions are often used interchangeably, but they do have different meanings.
4. They found their computers producing different results from exactly the same calculation.
5. We felt we were living life on several different planes.