Perquisite in a sentence as a noun

It's obvious and dang and whomever could make that a perquisite of voting.

Colonizing moon before mars is not a perquisite.

But it's not a perquisite for or solution to high availability systems.

Many companies have determined that perquisites are valued more highly by employees than the economic cost to deliver such perks.

Ie should protein folding be considered an ancillary problem or a perquisite for other solutions that must developed on the technology stack to make progress in age research

Stable is generally considered a prerequisite of good and history indicates that not going totally down the tubes when you have a bad leader is a perquisite of stable.

With your sensibilities, if you went along with the servant perquisite, you would likely treat them far, far better than many others, and give them and their family a path out of of their socioeconomic class.

Indeed, breaking backwards compatibility is essentially a perquisite because a new version is the opportunity to add all the useful features that couldn't be added before.

The middle-class American insistence on treating children equally means that the older sibling does not receive the perquisite that could soften the blow of this displacement a degree of authority and responsibility.

Where it is otherwise, every person subject to the tax is put more or less in the power of the tax-gathered, who can either aggravate the tax upon any obnoxious contributor, or extort, by the terror of such aggravation, some present or perquisite to himself.

In my experience every licensed lifeguard I've ever met was currently or formerly a competitive swimmer; that's not a requirement but realistically only competitive swimmers could accomplish the 300 yard perquisite swim required to qualify you to receive training.

Perquisite definitions


an incidental benefit awarded for certain types of employment (especially if it is regarded as a right); "a limousine is one of the fringe benefits of the job"

See also: perk


a right reserved exclusively by a particular person or group (especially a hereditary or official right); "suffrage was the prerogative of white adult males"

See also: prerogative privilege