English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcaveatca‧ve‧at /ˈkæviæt, ˈkeɪv-/ noun [countable]  formalWARN a warning that something may not be completely true, effective etccaveat that She will be offered treatment, with the caveat that it may not work.
Examples from the Corpus
caveatBut there are a variety of caveats in both laws.Catherine Destivelle issued a similar caveat from the floor about the situation in the Alps.Despite these caveats archive film is extremely useful.With this caveat, some trends can be seen.Still, it is the best information available, so with those caveats, the show goes on.caveat thatFattah, Bray said, proposed the stock purchase with a caveat that the profit-sharing contract would be terminated.All of the caveats that apply to radiocarbon dating apply to its use in authentication.It is, however, the grand claims rather than the caveats that other writers tend to follow.I have used this method for many types of breads but there are two caveats that need to be explained.
From Longman Business Dictionarycaveatcav‧e‧at /ˈkæviæt, ˈkeɪ-/ noun [countable] formal a warning that you need to be careful about something, especially about a choice or decision that you are thinking of makingThe company gives a caveat at the end of the advertisement, listing the possible side effects of the drug.
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