benefit by

(redirected from benefit from)

benefit by (something)

To gain from a particular experience, change, or occurrence. We will all benefit by moving to a warmer, sunnier climate. You may hate it now, but I guarantee you will benefit by your time as an intern.
See also: benefit, by

benefit by something

 and benefit from something
to profit or gain by something. We hope to benefit by the collapse of our competition. We will all benefit from the new tax laws.
See also: benefit, by
References in classic literature ?
The various arts may be doing their own business and benefiting that over which they preside, but would the artist receive any benefit from his art unless he were paid as well?
If they should derive less benefit, therefore, from the Union in some respects than the less distant States, they will derive greater benefit from it in other respects, and thus the proper equilibrium will be maintained throughout.
As 2006 Empire Zone designees, New York City's Chinatown and several municipal areas in Nassau County are now poised to benefit from the program.
When they turn 66, depending on the age the disability occurred, they receive a percentage of the benefit from age 66 until death."
The excess tax benefit from exercised options should be shown as a cash inflow from financing activities and as an additional cash outflow from operations.
Owners of high-earning, stable businesses who want to contribute substantial deductible amounts to their retirement plans will most likely benefit from Sec.
All visitations do not represent equal consumption of services or equal value to the library customer (e.g., stopping by to use the restroom or copier represents a different benefit from that derived by the prospective entrepreneur whom staff help to get the statistics needed to start a new business).
Levy and colleagues write, "Although our ability to characterize subpopulations is constrained by the available information, our analysis demonstrates that incorporation of susceptibility information significantly affects demographic and geographic patterns of health benefits and enhances our understanding of individuals likely to benefit from emission controls." According to the researchers, the influence of the susceptibility assumptions on the distribution of benefits highlights the need for more epidemiological studies targeting high-risk subpopulations.
In addition, there was significant opposition to this benefit from the pharmaceutical industry.
Allowing plan sponsors to restrict payment options solely to a lump sum would be particularly helpful where the plan sponsor has historically not allowed extended payment options, yet a few participants enjoy an extended payment option as a protected benefit from a former plan that was merged into an existing plan.
households have at least one member who is receiving a direct entitlement benefit from the federal government, such as a veteran's pension or disability payment.
Law enforcement agencies benefit from this type of retirement plan in two fundamental ways.
In addition, taxpayers indirectly benefit from the reduced tax burden associated with reduced sheltered workshop dependency.
Thus, younger retirees receive a richer benefit from the company than do Medicare-eligible retirees (for whom the company is secondary insurer), and short-service retirees receive more valuable benefits--relative to their time with the company--than do career employees.
Because gifts within the 36-month period are aggregated, an individual gets no benefit from making consecutive, but smaller, gifts.
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